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Full text of "Conestogan"

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REFERENCE 
MATERIAL 

FOR 



LIBRARY 
USE ONLY 



TABLE OIF CONTENTS 


Opening 


2 


Student Life 


4 


Seniors 


16 


Special Events 


60 


Underclassmen 


96 


Faculty 


118 


Sports 


136 


Clubs 


168 


Year In Review 


202 


Community Patrons 


206 


Index 


212 


Closing 


222 




1996 Conestogan 

Elizabethtown College 

1 Alpha Drive 

Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania 17022 

THE HIGH LIBRARY 
ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE 
ELIZABETHTOWN, PA 17022-221 

Title Page 1 




UST A THOUGHT 



Thought. The word encom- 
passes everything about us. 
Thought underlies every choice 
and decision we make. Each of 
these choices and decisions helps 
to determine the type of people we 
will become. 

We struggle not only with today, 
but with what tomorrow holds as 
well. From freshmen induction to 
graduation, thoughts and ques- 
tions about the future constantly 
hold a place in the back of our 
minds. 

We go beyond our own lives, 
though, to consider the campus as 
a whole. In the past few months 
the college community saw the 
networking of a campus and the 
opening of a chapel. These 
changes reflect both improvement 
and advancement. We also 
learned of the unfortunate depar- 
ture of President Spiegler, who 
played an integral role in making 
these changes. 

Under a new leader, we will 
continue a tradition of pride and 
success, one filled with contempla- 
tion and improvement. 

-Craig Bertz and Jodi Brandon 



STUDENT LIFE 



" Sometimes life hands you situa- 
tions when all you can do is put one 
foot in front of the other and live 
moment to moment." 




As Kim Trawitz displays, doing 
laundry becomes a part of every 
college student's life, and drying 
racks make the job only half as 
expensive. 

Marcia Fritz and Marissa Panco take 
advantage of the plentiful snow this 
year by getting out and hitting the 
slopes 





ACTIVE THOUGHTS 



With classes only consuming a 
fraction of students' time, they had 
opportunities for alternate activities 
to fill the gaps. Some students chose 
to become highly involved, running 
from one side of campus to the other 
on a regular basis, while others 
chose a tamer schedule, allowing 
them time for socializing and relax- 
ing. 

Between jobs, exams, activity 
meetings and athletics, the campus 
offered something for everyone. 
"Students also had the option of 
heading off-campus for shopping, a 
bite to eat, field trips and anything 
else they could not find within the 
campus community. 

Fall and Spring Breaks offered 
most students a much-needed recess 
from their routine campus lives. 
Whether it meant just going home 
for a few days or traveling, faculty 
and students alike enjoyed the time 
off. 

As the spring semester came to 
a close, with final exams upon them, 
students were ready to return home 
for the summer where they could 
catch up on lost sleep, replenish 
their bank accounts and spend time 
with family and high school friends. 

-Craig Bertz and Jodi Brandon 



Student Life 5 



AFTER A LONG WEEK OF CLASSES. STUDENTS 
FELT THE NEED TO GET... 

OFF CAMPUS 

To any student stressing out over the daily grind of 
college life, two words are soothing to their ears: off 
campus. Just the idea of getting away from E-town is 
enough to put a smile upon students' faces. It does not 
make a difference whether the trip is a two minute 
excursion to Taco Bell or a two hour trip to Baltimore or 
Philadelphia for the afternoon. A different environment 
is sometimes the best medicine for ailing students. 

Although the town of Elizabethtown does have a few 
off-campus getaways (limited as they may be!), most 
students venture a little further. For some people, just a 
drive to KMart or McDonald's offers enough of a break 
from the campus scene. For others, a weekend at home 
or a day trip to the Inner Harbor is necessary for rejuve- 
nation. 

No matter where students chose to go, most did opt to 
get of campus at least every once in a while. The only 
downfall to getting away from campus? You have to 
come back eventually and return to the wonderful world 
of exams, papers and presentations. 

-Jodi Brandon 




r 



3 II*! 



Dario Mescia. Kim Kaplan Marissa Panco 
return to thier youthful days by going 
roller-skating at a local rink. 

Tim Miller. Lauren Ambrose. Aaron 
Marvel and Darcie Ricca enjoy the view in 
New York City after seeing the Braodway 
show. Sunset Boulevard. 



i 




1 




6 Student Life 



Sharon Igielski enjoys a birthday 
celebration at TGIFriday's, complete with 
balloons tied in her hair. 

Amy Smolnik participates in the service 
for her Western Religions class trip. 




V 



"T 



x: 



j 



WhIA T IS YOUR FA VORFFE 
OFF CAMPUS ESCAPE? 



'Park City!!!!" 
-Angela Mirando 



"Chickie Rock is an abso- 
lute wonderful escape. It's 
very peaceful." 
-Jamie Morgan 



"My friends and I go to 

Chocolate World to get 

away— and you get free 

candy at the end!" 

-Marissa Panco 



"Burger King on Harris- 
burg Pike is far enough 
away for me." 
-Ken Nichols 



r 



H 



t^ 



-j 



Student Life 7 



V 



XL 



' 



~J 



T 
_> 



WHAT IS THE BEST ASPECT OF 
YOUR JOB? 



"It's a great opportunity 

to meet new people and 

make new friendships." 

-Amanda Clifton, 

Resident Assistant 



"I get paid, and it's fun 

because it's more laid 

back than the caf." 

-Scott Weaver, 

Jay's Nest 



"The atmosphere is very 
relaxed and the work I'm 
doing is providing me 
with incredible experi- 
ence for after college." 
-Jodi Brandon, 
Young Center 



'Being able to get paid for 

doing stuff I enjoy, like 

making WWEC work." 

-Bruce Hansen, 

WWEC 



C 



H 



M. Yukirovic discovers that selling 
the school to prospective students 
is not always easy, but her job at 
Admissions proved to be reward- 
ing. 

Barbie Howe punches in the 
purchase into the register at the 
Back Door Bakery. Students often 
frequented the store to pick up 
birthday cakes and a few red fish 
for the road. 






8 Student 



Preparing papers for Chaplain 
Austin is not as easy to do as Liz 
Bidgood originally thought. Liz 
found the Chaplain's office her own 
little home away from home. 

Sue Earnshaw and Tim Miller 
exchange a laugh at the bodksto 
while Tim makes a few purchUM 




Completing an order at the Jay's 
Nest, Albert Miller adds a smile to 
his quick service. 





AMONGST THE STEAM OF THE DISHROOM 
STUDENTS FIND REWARDS THROUGH... 



EMPLOYM 




As college students learn lessons of independence 
through being their own bosses, one of the most important 
lessons is that of money management. The usual dilemma 
facing college students is that there isn't enough of it. 
Between books, food, school supplies and toiletries (and 
let's not forget laundry! ), most college students are in need 
of a source of income other than mom and dad. 

Elizabethtown students are fortunate to have many 
employment opportunities right on campus, or if they 
prefer, they can venture into the community for a job. Most 
academic departments on campus, along with most offices, 
offer student assistant positions. Many students find 
employment with Food Services or the Admissions Office. 

While a job may take more time out of students' already 
busy schedules, the rewards of earning and managing their 
own money make the time well spent. 

-Jodi Brandon 

Student Life 9 




PACK UPTIME CAR AND LOCK THE DOOR. 

WE ARE OFF TO... 



SPRING BIRJEA 



A week at home to catch up on dwindling funds and to 
relax may be how many students spent their spring break, 
but there were those who ventured beyond and traveled 
the world. Included in the latter group are numerous 
sports teams such as the soccer team traveling to Ireland 
and the tennis team going to Hilton Head. Habitat for 
Humanity continued a tradition by heading south to Miami 
to help with hurricane disaster relief. Still other students 
hit the beach for a week or went on exotic vacations includ- 
ing a cruise. 

While on these adventurous journeys students soon 
found out that time was of the essence. They packed each 
of their days full of creative activities and lasting memo- 
ries. As the week came to a close, it seemed to soon to 
leave the warmth of the south only to return home to a cold 
blistering winter on the rampage. Art Paynter, a Habitat 
member described his ride home from Miami, Flordia as 
"very grueling and extreamly tiresome, especially as I saw 
the green leaves disappearing to be replaced by snow." 
Unfortunately, with classes begining on Monday morning 
students were quickly brought back to the reality of second 
semester. 

-Craig Bertz 

Kristen MacDonald, April Metzger, 
Nancy Fix, Lara LaSala, Christine 
Irving, Melissa Zeigler and Kimber 
Groschopp enjoy the cool breeze off 
of the ocean as they leave port for 
warmer shores. 




10 Student Life 




I 



V 



Enjoying time with her godson 
Nicholas, Jodi Brandon catches 
up on lost time while she was 
at school. 



Habitat volunteers traveled to Key 
West from Miami on their day off 
from rebuilding homes. Jimmy 
Buffet's Margaritaville was only 
one of the many things the island 
had to offer for the group. 




Members and friends of the tennis 
teams enjoy the courts at Hilton 
Head. Team members were able to 
practice their backhand, and also 
form a tight bond for the season. 



"1 



^Z 



zr 



WHAT DID YOU DO FOR. 
SPUING BREAK? 



"I went to Miami with 

Habitat and worked on 

Hurricane Andrew 

relief." 
-Missy Hockensmith 



"I went to Ireland 

with the soccer team 

to play as well as bond 

with the team." 

-David Heller 



"I went to London to 
tour cathedrals and 
castles, putting my 

knowledge from 

Modern European 

history class to work." 

-Monica Davis 



"I attended a Christen- 
ing for my niece and 

became a godfather to 

my brother's baby." 

-Chris Cosci 



n 



2l 



i^ 



A 



Student Life 1 1 






c 



~J 



WHA T IS THE BEST THING 

ABOUT HA VINC A SIBLING ON 

CAMPUS? 



"I'm bigger than he is, 

so I can beat up on him 

whenever I want." 

-Dario Mescia 



"She's always there to 

talk to, and since we 

have the same major, 

that helps a lot." 

-Reuben Kennel 



MINIM 

"Being able to torture 

her." 

-Amy Ma 



Mil 



"It's great when our 
parents come up to 

bring him food, 
because I automati- 
cally get some." 
-Lino Mescia 



H 



21 



~N 



L^ 



Amy and Ada Ma can find sisterly 
companionship right around the 
corner-literally. 




Kim Paynter and her brother 
Art enjoy their time at home 
together even though they both 
attend E-town. 



Lino and Dario Mescia never 
shared a room at home, but 
when Dar was a freshman these 
brothers became roommates. 



12 



Student Life 





STUDENTS FIND COMFORT IN BEING 
AROUND FOR THEIR... 




For most freshmen, going away to college means 
being away from your family. Parents obviously cannot 
follw their children to college, but siblings certainly can- 
-and they do! Elizabethtown College has several sets of 
siblings attending, including some twins. 

Depending on who you are, being away from brothers 
and sisters can be a good thing. As they say, absence 
makes the heart grow fonder. Most of us separate our 
family life from our college life so much that we cannot 
even imagine the two areas meshing. For the most 
part, though, siblings at E-town find the experience to 
be a positive one. While they do not all necessarily 
share a room or even the same friends, these students 
appreciate having their siblings around. 

-Jodi Brandon 




Heather and John Wolf take time 
out of their busy schedules to catch 
up the latest news in their lives 
with each other in the BSC. 



A 



Student Life 



13 



Studying in the sun was a great idea for 
those who could actually stick to the 
books and not get distracted. 

Heather Rauch reviews her notes one last 
time the night before her final. Talking 
problems over in one's mind often 
increased self-assurance. 





STUDYING BRINGS ON A NEW DEMENSION 
DURING TIMES OF FINAL EXAM... 

CRUNCHING 



As if the semester wasn't long enough, and as if we 
weren't ready enough to go home and get away from this 
campus for awhile, before we can go, we must endure final 
exams. Fnal exams give studying a whole new meaning. 
Not only must we study, but the pressure is ten times 
greater. It usually works out that our grades are border- 
line, so if we bomb the final, well, there goes that 3.0. But if 
we can just ace the final, if we can stick to studying like a 
champ all week long, then we can rest easy over Christmas 
or over the summer, because we did it. 

We always make it through, although about mid-week, 
we are convinced we won't. When we are still wearing the 
clothes we had on yesterday and have long run out of coffee, 
when we are just about to shut the books and give up, out of 
nowhere a little voice shouts, "Don't stop now! You're 
almost there, and you can do it!!" And so we keep pushing, 
knowing that in just a few short days it will all be over and 
we will be home with our families worry-free— until the end 
of next semester, that is, when finals panic hits again. 

-Jodi Brandon 



14 



Student Life 




V 




Angie Gordon skims over a short story in 
preparation for her British Literature 
final exam. Students found that a 
comfortable setting could be just as 
important as the proper frame of mind. 

Take home finals often served as a break 
from the routine of heavy studying. After 
some thought, however, students had to 
weigh the difference between studying 
and hours spent at the library research- 
ing for that take home final. 



x: 



zr 



WHAT/HAS BEEN YOUR WORST 
EXAM-CRUNCHING EXPERIENCE? 



"Studying in the 

library with people 

playing tag before my 

Organic Chem exam." 

-Kevin Duffy 



"Studying for a compre- 
hensive Dr. Teske exam 
with 700 pages of mate- 
rial and having no clue 
what info you will need 
to know." 
-Jessica Reed 



"I fell asleep studying and 
woke up the next morn- 
ing 15 minutes before the 
exam." 
-Craig Bertz 



"Studying till 4 AM, 
getting high on caffeine, 
for a Learning and Moti- 
vation exam that was 
pure hell." 
-Rob Smith 



r 



a 



t^ 






Student Life 15 



* 




Illllllll 




I 






»JP^ 



- — 



The only thing you owe life is to be 
the best you can be." 



i 






4* ' 




Tami Ritchey, Liz Karvelis, Carol 
DeSouza Costa and Jessica Lester 
enjoy the ten-foot snowman provided 
by a few ingenious seniors in front of 
the quads. 

Perfecting the art of procrastination. 
Mike Bellarmino practices his shot. 




r ' *§» 







FINAL THOUGHTS 

Four years ago, members of 
the class of 1996 began their college 
careers with many questions, fears, 
doubts and expectations. Some of 
these questions were answered, and 
they've confronted many of their 
fears and met most of their expecta- 
tions. Whether it was questioning 
their futures, working towards 
goals or just figuring out who they 
were, one thought never veered 
from their minds: graduation! 

Throughout their four years 
here the seniors have endured the 
relentless task of registration, try- 
ing to get a quad, finding a core 
class that fits and isn't 100 level, 
and, of course, finding something to 
eat other than a bagel and salad at 
the caf! 

The strange room they spent 
their first night away from home in 
soon became their home away from 
home and the strangers on their 
halls suddenly became their friends 
for life. The seniors now are leav- 
ing E-town confident and ready to 
embrace the world. 

-Tara Soffientini 






Seniors 1 / 




'Kristtn Q. Acri 

Occupational Therapy 



Rachel A. Albright 

Social Work 




'Eric Q. Atherholt 

Social Work 



Jennifer L. Adams Stephen r D. Agren 

Psychology Sociology/Anthropology 




Susan L. Albright Amanda 9\d. App 'legate 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. Music Therapy 





m *1 

] 1 _L^' i 






A 






1 


L_ 




'Bridget A. 'Baird 

Elementary Educat ion 



'Heidi L. Batmer 

Social Work 



18 Srni 




Justin fM. Barbush 

Math Education 




%ara *D. Battavio 

Music Education 



'Micfiaet'D. 'Beat 

Communications 



Crista %ae Barker 



Accounting 



Julie A. Bateman 

Early Childhood/El.Ed. 









r 



J 




Bfenise A. Baylor 

Early Childhood/El.Ed. 



Crista M. Beach 

Psychology 




'Rebecca £. Becfitet 

English 



Anita <M. Bekslq 

Occupational Therapy 



Senii 



19 




Michael C. Bellarmino 9(ristianJ. Bellemare 



Business Administration 



Martha L. Bennett 

Biology 



Political Science 



Xaren L. Benton 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



'Holly L. Benner 

Communications 




Timothy C. Berg 



English 




Leif L. Bergman 

Computer Science 
ZAj Seniors 



'Tracy L. Berner 

Psychology 



Julie M. Betz 

Music Education 




Xathleen A. Bezdzieclq. "Elizabeth L. Bidgood 

Psychology Religious Studies 



MichetfeJ. Bombico 

Occupational Therapy 



leather ft. Bowditeh 

Occupational Therapy 



Jeremy S. (Bite 

Communications 




Amy L. Bowers 

Social Work 




Elizabeth A. Broods 

Accounting 



Christopher M. Brosius 

Political Science 



Lynne M. Brumbaugh 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 
Seniors AY 




Ian £. r Bucfcioalter 

Psychology 



Marf^'P. Chambers 

Sociology/ Anthropology 



Michefe A. Caiabrese 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



%risten M. Chase 

Music Therapy 



Jessica L. Carlton 



Social Work 




Wendy <M. Chiicoat 

Music Therapy/Music Ed. 




(Danief'W. Christian 

History/Secondary Ed. 



CherytSl. Christopher 

Elementary Education 



Carrie A. Cine lair 

Math Secondary Education 



22, 



Seniors 



m 




Carrie S- Cirincione 

Early Childhood/El.Ed. 



'Marl^A. Clapper 

English 



Michael Connor 

Environmental Science 



Sarah Cornell 

Elementary Education 



Thomas J. Conjar 

Business Administration 




Lisa L. Corrado 



Bus 




Maria C. <DeSouza Costa Qtorge W. Cramp ton 

Elementary Education Elementary Education 



Theresa Q. Curfman 

Psychology 

Seniors Ad 






< Lmi(ij Cutter Jennifer L. (Danenfiower %onatd TL. <De Las !Alas 

Occupational Therapy Occupational Therapy Communications 




ChristalL. (Deeter 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



%risten S. (DMatteo 

Elementary Education 



f Becty S. (Donecfcgr 

Earlv Childhood/El. Ed. 




Stacey '£. 'Dougherty 

Social Work 



'Beth~!A. ( Pouty 

Business Administration 



Daniel :1 . 'Dumbauld 

Business Administration 



24 



Senioi 




V£ 



_ 




'David J. Ei^en6erry 

Biochemistry 



Qregorij S. Enders Michelle L. 'English 

Religious Studies Early Childhood/El.Ed. 




'Maria J. Escudero 

Communications 



Alexandra C. Ettinger 

English 



CarlaS.'Jackkr 

Business Administration 




Maria C. Jalcocchio 

Early Childhood/El.Ed. 



'Barbara % Jantini 

Music Education 



Joy E. 'Jtlter 

Accounting 

Seniors ^O 





Staci (D. Ferguson 

Elementary Education 



Kristen L. Jeshler 

Biochemistry 



federieo Jriondetla 

Social Studies/Sec. Ed. 



'Eri/qi 9A. fisher 

International Business 




Leslie <D. fetter 

Political Science 




Jason C. ?of£ 

Biology/Allied Health 



James J. Jord 

Business Administration 
■Zt) Seniors 



'Karen 'M. 'fortune 

Elementary Education 




Joseph L. 'Jourliman 

Communications 




Oieidi <B. franl^ 

Elementary Education 



Jennifer !M. Jreisinger 

Psychology 



ToddM. Jrysinger 

Business Administration 




9\[preen ( P. Qalasi^as 

Business Administration 



MeianieL. Qard 

Music Therapy 



Qrant '£. Qegwich 

Communications 



Jessica C. Qeis 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



Jennifer L. Qebhart 

Earlv Childhood/El. Ed. 




Jessica £. Qenskr 

Political Science 

Seniors Z* I 




Tracy C. Qilbert 

Social Work 



Jaith% Qinter Jennifer L. Qottfveld 



Occupational Therapy 



Occupational Therapy 




Tonya L. Qoughkr 

Occupational Therapy 



Joann M. Qrabowsfci 

Biology/Pre-Med. 



'Elizabeth J '. Qrace 

Political Science 




Jennifer L. Cjrady 

Communications 



Alison % Cjraijbilt 

( 'omniunicat ions 



'Heather :1. Ljrccn 

Communications 



28 Sei 




Mary !H. Qriffitfis 

Occupational Therapy 



Liza L. tiafin 

Mathematics 



Tatty L.'Hartman 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



Tony % Oiaciqnan %risten A. Oiagenbucft 



Business Administration 



Accounting 




'Dazvn *£. Jiamm %imberly !A. Oiannigan 

Occupational Therapy Psychology 




Tammy M. Hayes 

Psychology/Social Work 



9ipe[[e 'B. Oieinhoid 

Early Childhood/El.Ed. 

Seniors 2iV 




"Elizabeth <D. Reiser 

Elementary Education 



Douglas J. 'Hess 

Business Administration 



Stacy C. 'Hicks 

Mathematics 



Patricia A. Helm 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



Samantha (D. Hess 

English/Secondary Ed. 



Heather L. Hoag 

Business Administration 






Sean C. Hemjst 

Elementary Education 




Jeffrey <D. HiSSert 

English/Secondary Ed. 




'Pamela fyf. Horfson 

Klementarv Education 



0\J Seniors 







'David M. ttoffman 

Mathematics 



MicheCk W. 9iummer 



English 



Victoria %. Imperato 

Mathematics 




Oieathcr L. Jacobson Eva M. Jansiezuicz 



Accounting 




BT^ **1 




% J 


I 


\ 1 ■°^ 
1 


" 



Psychology 



Lori ft. Jones 

English 




"Elizabeth A. Xarvelis ^rin E. Xeefe 

Early Chilhood/El. Ed. English 



ftmy L. Xeicfi 

Business 

Seniors ol 



£ 



Mark Erdman stands on the 
summit of Springer Mountain 
the southern terminus of the 
Appalachian Trail in Georgia. 
He completed the 2,162 mile 
hike on November 14, 1995 
after starting it in Maine on 
May 22, 1995. 



Heading to Baccalaureate with 
her father, Alison Kerr enjoys 
the beautiful weather of May. 

Friends enjoy each other's 
company for one of their last 
meals at Elizabethtown College 



32 



Senioi 5 




■ 




Mark Clapper demonstrates the 
newest moves at the seniors' 
last dance held in Hershey Hall. 




Kristen Feshler, Carrie Cinclair, 
Sue Swann and Cheryl 
Christopher enjoy the senior 
picnic that was forced indoors 
due to the inclement weather. 



Seniors 



33 




Alison L. %err 



English 



"Maria M. %ipp 

English 



Jay anna Jo 'Kppp 

Communications 



<David<P. %hanlian 

Elementary Education 



Jennifer L. %immel 

Chemistry 




'Elizabeth L. 'Kiscaden Jamie % %oeher 



Social Studies/Sec. Ed. 



Biology/Allied Health 




Ivan V. %ptov 

International Business 



•Elizabeth J. 'Kpunj 

Biology Allied Health 



34 







Lisa M. Xpvel 

Mathematics 



'MarkjL. %raenbring ( Wi[tiam ( I.%rizner 

Business Administration Business Administration 




'Meghan M. Xrusman 

Earlv Childhood/El.Ed. 



Heal A. %ufin 

Biology 



Jessica C W. Lester 

Occupational Therapy 



%aren L. LeVan 

English/Secondary Ed. 



Alison J. LaBSate 



English 




Jennifer C M. Lisinski 

English 

Seniors Ot) 




Meredith H. Lockard Jennifer L. Loftus 

English Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



Richard J. Lucas 

Computer Science 



Jennifer 9{. Lynn 

Biology/Pre-Med. 




'JiiiM. Major 

Occupational Therapj 
OD Seniors 



'Dana L. 'Ma I ley 

Computer Science 



Catherine M. Lord 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 




(Deana %. Maguire 

Psychology 




Ailcc n Q. Mansneto 

Elementary Education 




Sue A. Market/ 

Mathematics/Secondary Ed. 



"Erin £. Marf&y 

Accounting 



Milan T. "Martin 

Business Administration 




(Denise M. Mastrogiovanni Megan £. Matthews 

Elementary Education Communications 



Stephanie £. Maurer 

English 




'Kjistyn <D. McCann 

Occupational Therapy 



Melissa £. 9A.cCta.in 

English 



Timothy Q. Mc'Harness 

Business Administration 
Seniors «J / 




Shannon L. Mc%eozvn (Dawn <M. 'Mc'Kjnney 

Biology Occupational Therapy 



%anjn £. Mc'Kinney 

Social Studies/Secondary Ed. 




%eil\j3o McMurtrie "William J. Mc%(amara III Laurie S- Melson 

Social Work Environmental Science Communications 




Laura 'M. fyfercuri 

History 
<$o Seniors 



Lino Q. Mtscia 

Biology I'rt'-Mt'd. 



'Kara 'Jl! 'Metzcfer 

Elementarv Education 




Catherine T. Miller 

Communications 



Sheila L. Miller 

Occupational Therapy 




L_ 



'Dana M. Miltiron 

Occupational Therapy 



Crystal L. "Milts 

Communications/English 



Danijela Milic/^ 

Political Science 




(Denis S. Minin 

International Business 




Melissa A. Mirkpvich 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



"Bethany A. Moffitt 

Mathematics/Sec. Ed. 



Laura L. Mohr 

Political Science 

Seniors OZJ 




'Melissa A. Morgan 

Music Therapy 



3itt% Moyer 

Social Work 




'Kenneth '£. Myers, Jr. 

Communications 



<Brandi L. Mowrer 

Occupational Therapy 



Margaret Q. Mowrer 

Social Work 




Jodeffe L. Muefi 

International Business 



(Deborah L. Muff 

Business Administration 



W^^J 


R^ v^ 




•> <s? 




'Xjcofe S- 9{auman 

English 



'Hoffi\i\. ?{e[son 

( Occupational Therapy 



40 



Seniors 




%ara % 'Migro 

Mathematics/Sec. Ed. 



Catherine <M. Ohiendorf Cathryn £. Oiler Stone 

Occupational Therapy Occupational Therapy 




Christian ¥. Tar far 

Occupational Therapy 



Tatrief^ J. Tietrefesa 

Business Administration 



Lena % Toff 

Elementary Education 




%ussetty. Torowsiq 

Business Administration 



'Kristen £. Tower 

Communications 



'Heather R. ( J(auch 

Biology/Sec. Ed. 



Seniors 



41 




Lori (D. Raver 



English 



Christian Q. Reich 



B i o 1 o a v 



Tami L. Ritchey 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 
4Z Seniors 



Herb Reed 

Unknown 



Carolyn (D. Reiter 

Occupational Therapy 



Rebecca A. Reye 

International Business 




Motty £. 'Richardson 

Mathematics/Sec. Ed. 




'Darkne R, 'Robinson 

Elementary Education 



Sandra $. Robinson 

Early Childhood K.I.Ed. 




'Melissa L. %plstad 

International Business 



M. 'Erin %pmano 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



Heidi A. puffier 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 




Jeneen M. fRutati Joseph % %utkpwsiq. Ill 

Social Work Computer Science 



'Bethany J. Sabaf^a 

Music Therapy 




Tara A. SaSo 

Sociology/Anthropology 



Allison 9\d. Sayan 

Biology 



Amy '£. Sales 

Early Childhood/El.Ed. 
Seniors 4o 




%ebecca fM. Sating 

Communications 



Amy J. Sargent 

Occupational Therapy 



Christine M. Schirmer 

Earlv Childhood/El. Ed. 



Zoey Scfinure 

Psychology 



Thomas £. Saurer, % 

Elementary Education 




Francis Q. Schodozvsfq 

Business Administration 




%evin 'D. Schwebei 


Amy C. Seifrit 


Aleisfia A. Shanbaryer 


Communications 


Mai hematics 


Biology 


44 Seniors 








Ann % Sheckard 

Biology/Sec. Ed. 



J. Steele Stoat 



English 



Marry l W. Snow 

Business Administration 



Clinton <B. Shiffktt 

Biology/Pre-Med. 



Tatric/^L. Smith 

Psychology 



Jennifer L. Snyder 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



Micfiette % Simon 

Occupational Therapy 




Atyssa % Sniffin 

Social Work 




Laura % Spink^ 

Music Therapy 



Seniors 40 




Joy % Springer 

Music Therapy 



%ebecea L, Stephens Jennifers. StrauS 



Occupational Therapy 



Social Studies/Sec. Ed. 




'Diana L. Summerson 

Business Administration 



Susan % Sivann 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



Teri A. Taschner 

Social Work 




Andre C. Tavares 

Communications 
4t> Seniors 



Carofyn 'M. Toy (or 

Occupational Therapy 



Lauren A. Tluciie 

Social Studio 




Jennifer L. Tinder 

Early Childhood/El. Ed. 



%eSecca £. Trimmer 

English/Secondary Ed. 




"Barbara S. Turnbaugh 

Psychology 



Qreg <D. Todd 

History 




Amy % Trite 

Early Childhood/El.Ed. 




Angela £. Tyree 

Chemistry 



Steven "P. Tomas 

Mathematics 




"Michelle L. Troutman 

Social Work 




Jeannette A. Visco 

Communications 

Seniors 4 / 




Linda J. "Walker 

Biology/Pre-Med. 



DaniefC. "Washburn 

English 



Amy L. Weacfiter 

Business Administration 




Steven C. Weidman 

Computer Science 



9\[atafieJ. 'Weiss 

Sociology /Anthropology 



Jason A. 'Wertz 

Communications 




leather M. 'Wiffey 

Biology 
48 Seniors 



'Diana J. WUtianu 

Biolog> Pro-Vet. 



Cfiarise L. "Wilson 

i Occupational Therapy 




(Donna L. Winter 

Biology/Pre-Med. 



Wendy L. Wise 

Elementary Education 



<Ricfu>ttz M. Woicott 

Social Work 




John <L. Wolf 

Environmental Science 



Sarah Q. Woffrom Stephanie 9\d. Wuttert 

Psychology Psychology 




Jennie % Wydra 

Communications 



Lisa A. Zimmerman Stephen (D. Zimmerman 

Business Administration Music Education 

Seniors 49 



Chris Parker strolls across the 
stage after receiving his degree. 
Although four years of hard 
work could become rather 
grueling, graduation day made 
it all worthwhile. 





Kristen Acri joins Professor 
Stites in singing Elizabeth- 
town's alma mater. 



Taking President Spiegler by 


y" 








surprise, Dawm Hamm goes for 


w* t* 








a great bear hug after recieving 


1 '( 








her Occupational Therapy 


^ 








degree. 


iiiiiHHnw 


k 


f) 


fa 


UU Seniors 












Rebbeea Rege lines up for the 
procession outside the gymna- 
sium. 



Seniors O J. 



Proud 
Parents 



Jenn 

Congratulations. I'm so very 
proud of you. I wish you only 
the best in your new position. 
Good luck in the Teaching World. 

Love, 

Mom 



Stephanie 

Even before you began to walk, you never ceased 
to amaze us with your sheer determination and special 
talents. We look with pride at all that you have 
accomplished and know that with the same determination 
and talent you can achieve all that you dream. May 
your future be filled with all the success that you so 
richly deserve. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Frank & Larry 



You Made It, Michelle! 

We are so proud of you. 

You have worked so hard. 

You have kept the faith. 

We thank God for the 

blessing you are to us. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, & Missy 



Dear Joy, 

We are so proud of the person 
you have become in the last four 
years. The future holds so much 
promise for you, keep your head 
in the clouds and your feet on the 
ground. 

We love you and will always be 
here for you. 

Mom, Dad, Honev & Brett 




Staci Dawn, 

From nursey school days 

to receiving your degree 

You are always all you can be. 

A college freshman to senior 

and a woman now too. 

My daughter and best friend 

I am so proud of you! 



Lore, Mom 



CONGRATULATIONS 

GRADUATE MELISSA MIRKOVICH 

FROM 
MOM, DAD, & YOUR SISTERS 



52 



Proud Parents 



DEAR LAURA, 

Congratulations! Four years of hard work have 
earned you that diploma that you so richly deserve. You 
have gained an abundance of knowledge, made lifelong 
friends, and managed to have some fun along the way. 
You have touched the hearts of many people. Continue 
to walk with God and include Him always in your 
vocation. This is the day that the Lord has made - let us 
rejoice and be glad in it. 

We love you and are very proud of you 
Mom, Dad, David & Jonathan 















Tami: 

We thank the Lord 
always for giving you 
to us. Keep seeking 
His will and you 
won't go wrong in 
life. We are here 
for you anytime. 
We love You and are 
very proud of you. 

Dad, Mom, Eric and 
Rebecca 









MARK CLAPPER, 

You've strived. 

You've accomplished! 

We're proud. 

--Mom & Dad 



Dear Meredith, 

It seems like only yesterday 
that we were watching Sesame 
Street together. I just wanted 
you to know that I am very proud 
of the beautiful, intelligent, 
special young woman you have 
become. May happiness be with 
you always. 

Love, 

Mom 



Heather, 

Congratulations to you 
and your class of 1996 ! ! 
We are very proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, and Kim 





40^ 


Jenn, 

You've lit up our 
lives for so long; now 
it's time to go light 
up the world. 
You've made us 




^ 


so proud and happy! 
We love you, 
Mom & Dad 




vnH 





Dear Kara, 

When we get old we always say, 
Time passed to quick, it flew away. 
And now your college years will end. 
Four years of memories 

and good friends. 
Be happy in your chosen path, 
I can't believe it was math! 
You worked real hard 

had a goal to reach. 
Make an impression when you teach. 
And if this dream 

starts to make you make you moan, 
Remember: 
Our paths are not carved in stone! 

We are very happy for you, 
Love, 
Brad and Mom 



Proud Parents 



s53 



Kristen Mei Chase, Elizabethtown College - 96 



A star shone bright 
when you were born, 
A lark was singing 
just that morn. 
Two little feet danced 
from the start, 
The love of music 
filled your heart. 

So gather joy while 
life is new, 

And share the talents 
given you. 

Go spread your wings to conquer life, 
May music soften pain and strife. 

Believe you are your family's pride, 
Accept these words as truth and guide: 
"To Thine Own Self Be True," 
May goodness and mercy follow you. 

Love from Mom, Dad, Jason & Grandmom 






- 


Bill, Congratulations 
We are very proud 

of you and all your 

accomplishments 
We hope your future 

holds as much 

happiness as you have 

given us. 

Love Mom & Dad 



Tom Conjar - 

Thank you! 

Love from Mom, 

Dad, and Justin 



Meri: 






We are 


so proud of you and 


know you will have a 


bright 


future. 


Always be the 


special 


person 


that you have 


always 


been! 






With 1( 

] 


rve and pride, 
Vlom and Dad 







m- A 


You're the kind of son 

all parents wish for- 
the kind who brings 

happiness to a family 
just by being such a fine person. 
The thoughtful things you do, 

your sense of responsibility, 
and the way you work hard 

at so many things 
make us so proud of you. 
We wish you a lifetime 

of happiness 
because a wonderful son 

like \iiu deservesd nothing less. 
Love, Mom & Randy Blair. Sr. 



Dear Victoria, 

Is it already four years since we all 
cried as we left you at Elizabethtown? 
We are so proud of your accomplishments. 

We are very 
lucky parents 
Don't be afraid 
to follow your 
dreams - you can 
achieve any- 
thing! 

All of our love 

Mom & Dad 




t)4 Proud F'arents 



Heidi's Dream 

The dream of a little girl who aspired to be 
a teacher, playing with her dolls, has been 
fulfilled. 

Congratulations Heidi, Mom and I are 
proud and delighted that you have achieved 
your goal through perseverance and dedica- 
tion. 

You're about to embark on a career that 
will provide the opportunity to teach, influ- 
ence and guide the children of the 21st cen- 
tury. 

In a world where many people complain of 
boredom when describing their work, you will 
experience gratification and pride through the 
achievements and development of your stu- 
dents. 

Liebe Heidi, ich bin sehr stolz auf Dich, 
und wunsche Dir fur Deine Zufunft alles 
erdenklich Gute. 

God bless you. 

Love, 

Dad, Mom, Christian 

and Donna 



TRACY, 

Four years ago, it seemed so far away, but 
here you are graduating from E-town. You 
worked very hard and did a terrific job. A 
bright future is waiting for you. We know 
you will handle your new challenges just 
fine. We're very proud of you, TRAC, and 
behind you all the way. 

LOVE MOM, DAD & KELLY 



To our dear Stephen, 

You have to want something enough to go after it, 
and you did! Now as you graduate, thank God for 
helping you through, and put Him first as you seek His 
guidance for the future. 

We are so very proud of you, and wish you success in 
your next endeavors. Make your life count. We all love 
you and wish you our best. 

The Agren's 
Mom, Dad, Paul, Andy, Mandy 
and Gabriella 



BARB, 

CONGRATULATIONS! 

We are so proud of you. 

All our love and best wishes for a bright and 
happy future. 

Mom, Dad & Jude 




TO OUR DEAR JOANN, 
CONGRATULATIONS ON 
A JOB WELL DONE. 
WISHING YOU LUCK 
AND HAPPINESS 
ALWAYS. 

LOVE, 

MOM, DAD & 
AUNT MIMI 



Dear Christine, 

Dream... 
and as you dream, remember that only you 
can make your dreams come true. 

Reach... 
and as you reach remember that success 
takes time, devotion, and sometimes a little 
disappointment. 

Believe... 
and as you believe, you will find reaching 
gets easier, setbacks get more manageable. 
Life becomes more meaningful. 
There's a wonderful dream waiting just 
for you... 

We know you can make it come true. 
You have made us so proud. 

"CONGRATULATIONS" 
Love, 
Mom, Charlie, 
Mandy, & C.J. 
XO XO 



Proud Parents OO 



JENNIFER LEIGH GRADY 

OUR JOY AND PRIDE FOR ALL YOU 

HAVE ACCOMPLISHED - 

OUR HOPES AND LOVE FOR ALL THAT 

IS YET TO BE - 

CONGRATULATIONS! 

WITH OUR LOVE, 

MOM, DAD AND STEPHANIE 




Patty Hartman, 

You are my daughter, my friend. There is no greater 
joy than sharing this moment with you. I am so proud 
of you. I Love you very much. We shared special 
memories in the past, and we'll share bright hopes in 
the future. Just remember: "School teachers are not 
fully appreciated by parents until it rains all day 
Saturday." 

Love, 
Mom 



Dave, you have been running hard. Congratulations. 

We are proud of you. May you run your whole race well 

and find the secret of not growing weary. 
With our love, 

Mom & Dad 




Congratulations 

to you, 

Kristyn!! 

We are so proud of you. 

Love, Mom and Dad 




I fWir "I 



Jennifer Lynn 
Gottheld 
We are very proud of vou 

JEN 
Of everything you have 
already accomplished. 
And what we know you will 

in the future. 
You have achieved your 
goal-to become an OT. 
Alv. ays remain the beauti- 
ful and caring person you are 
today. 

ALL OUR LOVE 
Mom. Dad, Scott & Pam 




Heather, 

Seems like only 

yesterday... 

The future is yours. 

With pride and love, 
Mom & Dad 
John & Ed 



"Patrick" You've grown up to be a fine 


young man. 


We're so proud of you! 


Wishing you much success & happiness as 


you go on in life. 


We love von 


Mom & Wall 


Dad & Sharon 



56 



Proud Pan nl 



o° 



s* 



&* TUL *» 



n? 

v 



Catherine Mary Lord 



% 



<P 



f 



e you ved 
Lo\ e. Mom. Dad. Liz. and the Bovs 



To our daughter Zoey: 

Throughout the years you have been a joy and 
inspiration to our family. As you graduate from college, 
we look back at yet another phase of your life. We hope 
your future brings you as much joy and happiness as 
you have given to us. We are very, very proud of you! 
We love you! 
Mom and Dad 
(Bob and Nancy Schnure) 



MICHAEL, 

Where did the years go? 

It seems like only yesterday that we watched you board 
the school bus for kindergarten, and now you're a 
college graduate! We're so proud of you. Be proud of 
your accomplishments; continue to work hard, but 
always remember to enjoy life. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



Dear Lena, 

You will be an excellent teacher!! Your eyes will show 
the children kindness. Your willing hands will help 
them to learn. Your smile will heal their hurts, and 
your heart will teach them how to love. 

We wish you love, joy, peace and happiness in your 
future. 

Mom, Dad & Matt 




Congratulations JAMIE 
We're very proud of you 
and we always will be. 
May all of your dreams 
come true. 

Love, 

Mom. Dad, Kerry, Brad. 

Baba and Cosmos 



WENDY L. WISE 

DEAR WENDY, 

THE PAST FOUR YEARS HAVE BEEN 
FILLED WITH NEW EXPERIENCES AND 
CHALLENGES. YOU HAVE FACED THEM 
ALL IN A MANNER WHICH HAS MADE US 
PROUD. TODAY, YOU HAVE ACHIEVED 
YOUR GOAL. EVEN THOUGH WE HAD 
COMPLETE FAITH IN YOU, YOUR ACA- 
DEMIC AND PERSONAL SUCCESS HAS 
EXCEEDED OUR HOPES AND DREAMS. 
SINCERE CONGRATULATIONS ON ALL 
YOU HAVE ACCOMPLISHED. 

ALWAYS BE THE LOVING PERSON YOU 
ARE NOW, AND YOUR FUTURE WILL BE 
FILLED WITH AS MUCH HAPPINESS AS 
YOU HAVE GIVEN US. 

WE LOVE YOU, 
MOM AND DAD 



Proud Parent; 



57 




CONGRATULATIONS! 
YOU HIT A HOME RUN 




Kristen, 

You used to make believe you 

were part of the business 

world. Now you're ready to 

enter it for real. We're proud of 

you and wish you the best. Be 

happy! 

Love, 
Mom, Bob & Jill 




(pam 

(Best Wishes! 

The 'Worid is yours! 

Love, Mom, (Dad, Wendy 
andHoHy 



XOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOX 



CHRISTINE, 

WE ARE SO HAPPY AND PROUD OF YOU! 
WE LOVE YOU! "CONGRATULATIONS" 
LOVE, 
MOM & DADDY 



XOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOX 




Jeanette, 

From the 
first day 
you brought 
us love and 

joy 

We could 
not be more 
proud of 
you and all 
that you 
have accom- 
plished. We know that this is only the 
beginning. 

Love, 
Mom, Dad and Karen 



UO Proud Parents 



Ill 



Ron de las Alas 




You have come a long way Ron. 

We are very proud of you. 
Congratulations and Good Luck. 
Love, 
Mom, Dad and Haritess 



Lisa, 

You have always made us proud of your accomplish- 
ments, and your graduation from Elizabethtown College 
is at the top of the list. May God bless you and always 
protect you in all you do. With all our love, 

Mom, Dad, Dawn and Lori 
Grandma & Pa, and Grandma Z. 



To our son and brother, Michael D. Beal: 

CONGRATULATIONS! We are so proud of 
you and your accomplishments. We know you've 
worked hard for this moment and it has paid off. 
We wish you all of life's happiness and success in 
the future. Just remember, we are always here 
for you. We love you! 

Mother, Dad, Heather and Maggie 



Congratulations 



REBECCA 



*r 



On a job well done. 

You've 

earned 

it. 

From your loving 
family- 
Dad & Mom, 
Dave, Elle, Darius, 



Philip. 



W " A "" AJ " AAWW - WWW 



■■■■■■, 



Proud 
Parents 



Proud Parents DC7 



SPECIAL EVENTS 




"You always find the time to do the 
things you want to do." 




-f 

ijj 


r 
iijii 


111 


!!!sli 



The Leffler Chapel, dedicated in 
January, offered a new and enchanting 
environment for speakers and events. 
The building holds approximately nine 
hundred people and works in conjunc- 
tion with Music At Gretna. 

.Julie Mann. Jessica Beach and Stacey 
Stanczak enjoy the evening music 
provided during T.G.I. F. weekend. 





MEMORABLE THOUGHT 



All too often it seems like there 
are never enough hours in the day, 
but you can always find time for 
those special events. Special events 
are what make campus life interest- 
ing, but it is student involvement 
that keeps them fun. What makes 
them so special? They do not re- 
quire any books, professors (unless 
they're kissing a pig), or any late 
night studying. But what you do 
need is a sense of adventure and a 
couple of friends. 

How many special events can 
you cram into a year of school? 
That depends. Will you count when 
the professors served you Thanks- 
giving dinner? Will you count 
watching Justin Barbush and 
Heather Rauch being crowned King 
and Queen at Homecoming? Or 
how about graduation, when you 
watched some of your friends get 
tossed into the real world? No mat- 
ter what you choose, special events 
are the stuff memories are made of. 
College just would not be the same 
without them. 

-Lori Raver 



Special Events Ol 




£r-to4wi ScufA, QaoaJu^e 



It was ten years ago 
that a reluctant Dr. 
Gerhard Spiegler ac- 
cepted the position of 
president of Elizabeth- 
town College. With his 
children grown and 
having entered a period 
of transition in his career, 
he decided he had noth- 
ing to lose. One decade 
later, the rural school 
that no one knew is 
ranked one of the top 
schools in the Northeast. 

Spiegler, who is 
retiring as the college 
president this year, feels 
it is time to move on. He 
is leaving to pursue many 
interests including travel, 
completing unfinished 
manuscripts and spend- 
ing time with family. He 
will not leave the campus 
unnoticed, however; he 
has made quite a name 
for himself. The Leffler 
Chapel, a campus honor 
system and a more 
involved student govern- 
ment are only a few of 



the improvements 
Spiegler feels he has 
made upon the college. 

Having taught all over 
the world, Spiegler feels 
that one of his most 
important and best loved 
contributions was his 
close relatiopnships with 
students at every 
instituion. Still in con- 
tact with many students 
from other schools, the 
president names his 
inability to get to know 
students at E-town as his 
biggest disappointment 
here. "You don't develop 
those kinds of relation- 
ships as president any- 
where; you're much more 
isolated," he remarked. 

Wherever he goes and 
whatever he does, stu- 
dents and faculty wish 
Gerhard Spiegler well. 
His departure marks the 
end of a decade of im- 
provement and success 
for Elizabethtown Col- 
lege. 

-Lori Raver 




President Speigler takes time to 
pose with some characters (nun 
Snow White and the Seven 
Dwarfs at Homecoming 1995. 



President Speigler addresses 
the campus community at tin- 
College's 1995 Convocation. 




62 



Sp. ■ ill I- vents 



While Speigler is ready to move 
on, Elizabethtown will need to 
adjust to a new face in the 
President's office. 

President Speigler carefully reads 
the names of the College Scholars 
at Convocation. 




President Speigler bows his 
head in silence at the dedication 
of the Leffler Chapel in January 
1996. 

President Speigler listens to a 
humorous story told by one of 
the speaker at graduation as he 
prepares to present the Class of 
1996 with their degrees. 



Special Events 



AfyieiUSUp. 



How could any of 
the unsuspecting fresh- 
men have understood the 
reality of the hike they 
were about to embark 
upon on August 26, 1995? 
Faculty members had 
described it as an unfor- 
gettable experience, a 
night of class unity and 
an introduction into the 
E-town family. The 
freshmen did not see the 
sadistic gleam in the 
upperclassmen's eyes. 

OK, so maybe it 
wasn't all that bad. As 
one freshman female 
noted, "You got to hold 
hands with all the guys in 
the class" (All five of 
them!! ). No matter how 



embarrassing it was to 
make snow angels in the 
grass or sing TV theme 
songs, someone, some- 
where in the line was 
doing something much 
weirder. 

In any case, the 
faculty was right about 
one thing: every last 
freshman walked away 
with a sense of belonging 
And when it comes time 
for next year's Progres- 
sive Hike, the Class of 
1999 will be there, grins 
firmly in place, having 
spent an entire year 
planning the humiliation 
of the Class of 2000. God 
bless tradition. 

-Kristen Kane 





1 



Jen Haley and Julia Veenema 
enjoy their new home in 
Founders . New friends help 
each other ad i usl to hectic 
college life. 




64 



Special Kvents 



Marcos Emig and Oscar Shutt 
proudly display their new E- 
town pins. Freshmen attend an 
induction ceremony in which 
they are formally welcomed to 
the school. 




Mark Powell aims carefully for 
the China Beach Surf Club as 
one of the beach party activities. 



Special Events DO 



A ^llXMAXfJtAjflAl M&biO(f& 



The sun shone for 
Elizabethtown 
College's ninety-sixth 
Convocation, and a 
large number of 
students were present 
as faculty and admin- 
istrators welcomed 
freshmen in the 
Midway. The cer- 
emony included 
speeches, a prayer and 
the honoring of college 
scholars. However, 
this year's speaker, 
Richard Rodriguez, 
stole the show. 

Rodriguez is an 
author, editor and 
educator. His speech 
shocked students with 
the advice to sacrifice 



the saftey of friends for 
the insecurity of strang- 
ers. Faculty and stu- 
dents absorbed 
Rodriguez's story of 
growing up as a Mexican 
in American schools. 
Immersed among strang- 
ers, he was forced to 
develop the diverse skills 
necessary to achieve the 
sucess he has reached 
today. 

Rodriguez captured 
the endless possibilities 
of a beginning freshman 
class when he suggested, 
"There are some things so 
deeply private that you 
can only say them to 
strangers." 

-Lori Raver 





Dr. Jones refrains from spilling 
her punch during an exciting 
conversation after • Convocation 



66 



Special Events 



Faculty members mingle as 
they line up for the proces- 
sional. Convocation is one of 
two campus functions that all 
faculty are required to attend. 




President Spiegler delivers the 
morning's greetings just before 
the flag came crashing down 
after a gust of wind. 



College scholars were honored 
by the audience for their 
academic accomplishments. 
College scholars must to attain 
a 3.75 GPA. 



Special Events D I 






^Ue cSotutd oj MudJc 



"Where did everybody go?" asks 
Beverly Metcalfe, who found 
herself alone in the Del] 



Pop Quiz! You know it is fall 
when: a) someone screams "Wake 
up E-town!" into a microphone at 
8:30 am on a Saturday and b) 
jumping on an air mattress at 
midnight takes precedence over 
sleeping. 

" I always wanted my life set 
to music," commented a student 
on her way to the TGIF picnic. 
From the first soundchecks to the 
final performance at midnight, E- 
town had its own continuous 
soundtrack. As diverse as the 
student body, the musical styles 
ranged from jazz to rock to new 
age, drawing students despite 
the threat of rain. 

The most popular event of the 
weekend proved to be Air Ball, 
which combines the intensity of 
of full contact volleyball with the 
nostalgia of a state fair jumping 
mattress. Enthusiastic players 
tried proving their skill while 
remaining upright. It was a 
great night for all, and yet 
another example of traditional E- 
town bonding. 

-Kristen Kane 




r 




w. 




A few brave students stuck out Missy Grey andTara Soffientini 



the weather to enjoy the Fall 
Folk Festival. 



defeat the purpose of TGIF as 
they do work in the Dell 



s 



Do Special Events 



"I wish I was an Oscar Myer 
weiner." Contestants had the 
opportunity to fix the only 
living hot dog. 



Qoojfin Abound 




The Hall Formerly Known As 
Myer 3-East poses for a group 
picture after emerging as the 
victors of Goofy Games. 



Amidst cloudy skies and cool 
weather the RHA-sponsored 
1995 Goofy Games held on 
September 23 were a grand 
success. Groups stormed over 
campus to various locations to 
compete in the games. One 
team, "The Hall Formerly Known 
As Myer 3-East," eagerly dove 
into pools of Jello, smeared each 
other with condiments, and wore 
cafeteria food on Brinser Field to 
take a commanding lead that 
would reward them with victory. 

Other of the day's events 
included a five-legged race, the 
Human Hot Dog, Izzy-Dizzy, and 
a pie eating contest in which 
nearly every contestant came 
away looking messy, sloppy, and 
a bit goofy. 

-Lori Raver 









Jamie Wiedenhaefer laughs 
after teammates advise her to 
floss regularly during the pie- 
eating contest. 




Special Events OC7 



fycvwUuf, fecmdutcj, 



Parents weren't the only 
ones to attend the weekend. 
Tara Soffientini's proud 
grandparents came as well. 



For the first time this semes- 
ter, students made their beds and 
folded their clothes. Why? They 
had to prepare for a visit from 
Mom and Dad. Yes, Parents' 
Weekend had arrived, and it was 
time to welcome the ones who 
pay the tuition. 

The festivities kicked off on 
Friday night with the talent 
show in Hershey Hall. Perfor- 
mances ranged from dance to 
choral, as students competed for 
the cash prize. This event was 
extremely popular, and five 
minutes into the show there was 
standing room only. 

After watching the Blue Jay 
sports teams keep up the win- 
ning tradition on Saturday, 
everyone had the opportunity to 
tour Chocolate World. However, 
students were itching to spend 
some money, and the outlets 
seemed to receive the most 
attention. 

By Sunday E-town returned to 
normal, and it was time for 
students to cram for the tests no 
one studied for all weekend. 

-Susanne Brander 









Beautiful weather made for 
irresistible outdoor photo 
opportunities, such as this one of 
Laura D'Aguanno and her father. 



Radelle Sweet) a happy mom 
told her daughter to just smile 
and look like she's having fun. 



/U Special Events 



in 



Blythe Hunsinger and Tara 
Soffientini display the T- 
shirts sold at the events 
during Little Sibs Weekend. 



GcvWUp, £-t&UfiH, 







+ ■ 



It could not have been much colder 
or snowier for Little Sibs Weekend, 
the annual joining of little siblings 
with their college-going brothers and 
sisters. It was a weekend of fun, 
including an ice cream social, a pizza 
party and comedian Elliot Branch's 
appearance in Hershey Hall. The sibs 
were also treated to the New Black 
Eagle Jazz Band at Myer Dining Hall 
and at the Leffler Chapel. 

Because of the untimely snow and 
frigid temperatures, only about half of 
the little sibs originally signed up to 
come were able to attend. However, 
chair of APB Special Events Committe 
Tara Soffientini said, "Despite the 
inclement weather, the little sibs who 
were able to attend seemed to enjoy 
themselves to the fullest." 

This statement was corroborated by 
little sib Jason Mescia, thirteen year 
old brother of Dar and Gweedo, "It 
was cool, plus I got a neat T-shirt!" 

-John Stolnis 



Rich Hagemann enjoys an ice cream break with 
his little brother, Robert. 





N 



Shannon Kmet and her little sib, Maureen, 
enjoy the sweets at the ice cream social. 



Amy Bigoski spent quality bonding time with, Stephen alter 
not seeing him all semester. 





Special Events / 1 



A K<Uuz r 2.uee*i cmA Pla 



This year's Homecom- 
ing festivities began with 
the parade of student- 
constructed floats 
through town. Under the 
theme of "Fairy Tales," 
floats depicting every- 
thing from the Frog 
Prince to the Little 
Mermaid rolled by. The 
winner of the Best Float 
contest was Humpty 
Dumpty, the SOTA 
(Student Occupational 
Therapy Association) 
entry. 

Students and 
alumni then trekked to 
the Midway to spend 
money at the Habitat for 
Humanity dunking 
booth, the Music Theapy 
singing-taco sellers and 
on all the T-shirts in 
between. The highlight 
of the afternoon though, 
was when Dr. Teske was 



voted the winner of 
one free kiss from a 

Pig- 
Following the 
Midway activities, 
crowds rushed to the 
soccer field to watch 
the heated match 
between the Blue 
Jays and Trenton 
State. At half-time, 
the Homecoming 
Court was escorted 
onto the field. 
Heather Rauch and 
Justin Barbush were 
named Homecoming 
Queen and King. 

Homecoming 
1995 was a great 
success and an 
effective reminder 
that the E-town of 
yesteryear is still 
alive and kicking. 

-Kristen Kane 









. IMF! 




'JiM 



i%i in ' m 





l#wl 




The pig was not the only one 
who go( luck] Mark 
Kraenbi ing and Fefl I Eibbert gel 
u i do i and pi i sonaJ 



Heather Rauch and Justin 
Barhush: E town Royalty 
95 




Dr. Teske and his date get 
acquainted before their magic 
moment. 



"Pulp Fiction" meets "The Court 
Jester," Mike Beal. 




Special Events / O 




*7*4e Vgsu&Uj, Sluuu 



At the end of fall 
semester, Sock and 
Buskin presented their 
sixth annual One Acts 
Play Festival. Perfor- 
mances included Loyalty, 
Soap Opera, An American 
Beauty, Memory, Varia- 
tion on the Death of 
Trotsky, Overtones and 
Ghost Story. 

The plays ranged from 
drama to comedy, with 
variety maintaining the 
audience's interest. For 
example, Loyalty por- 
trayed the humorous side 



of married life, while 
Soap Opera tackled 
issues like bisexuality 

Throughout the 
evening, the actors and 
actresses displayed an 
abundance of talent. It 
also became evident that 
a great amount of hard 
work and dedication were 
required to make the 
productions possible. 
Overall, the club provided 
a very enjoyable night for 
all who attended at the 
Alumni Theatre. 

-Susanne Brander 





Michelle Janicki and Kevin 
Urban enjoy peaceful happiness 
as they let their memories take 
them hack to better times. 



The Cast and directors of An 
American Beauty pose for a 
group shot on the BSC stairs. 



(4 Special Events 



In a moment of silence Lynn 
Smith, Shannon McCarthy and 
Anthony Bosco reflect on the 
situations in which they find 
their characters. 




Special Events 



75 





Gordon Bateman of the 
Financial Aid Office practices 
balloon-animal-making. 

Painting schools was one way 
students could donate their 
time and energy. 




AQteikSUp. 



Saturdays at E-town 
usually mean sleeping 
until noon and then 
spending the rest of the 
day hanging out, but on 
October 21st many 
students opted to spend 
their time doing more 
fulfilling projects by 
participating in the 
second annual "Into the 
Streets" day. Charity- 
minded clubs and self- 
motivated individuals 
worked for weeks to 
prepare teams of stu- 
dents to give something 
back to the community. 
"I'm interested in so 
much, it will be hard to 
choose just one or two 
projects," noted one 
participant. By offering a 
wide variety of projects at 
various times, the pro- 
gram hoped to attract 
more students. One 
could work directly with 
people, creating poetry 



with the elderly at the 
Masonic Homes or 
playing games with local 
children. 

The revitalization of 
the town was another 
option. Storefronts were 
decorated, leaves were 
raked and buildings were 
refurbished. Though bad 
weather caused some 
projects to be postponed, 
all of the day's goals were 
eventually reached. 

Both the townspeople 
and the students ben- 
efited from the experi- 
ence. "I don't normally 
volunteer, but I felt proud 
of what we accom- 
plished," said one stu- 
dent. She continued, "I 
will definitely try to do 
something like this 
again." And that feeling 
is what Into the Streets is 
all about. 

-Kristen Kane 



1 1) Special Events 





James Ivery relaxes next to the 
equipment which helped him 
clean the floor at a local school. 

Tom Sauer spends some quality 
time with a young girl helping 
her make a necklace to match 
his own. 




Matt Ellis works at the 
community center helping to 
clean up and organize the area. 

Members of SAVE do what they 
are best known for: working to 
preserve the environment. 
They are pictured here by a 
stream. 



Special Events / / 



Jii^e £<xjz&Uetice<b 



The fall production of 
Scenes For An Autumn 
Eve was not your typical 
theatre performance. Not 
only did it consist en- 
tirely of monologues, but 
the cast was all women. 

The production was 
comprised of selections 
from Jane Martin's plays, 
Talking With and Vital 
Signs. The play offered 
women a chance to tackle 
a variety of roles, from 
Liz Krumpholz's time 
displaced hippie in "Cold 
War" to Christie Walter's 
dramatic turn as a 
battered housewife in 
"Fried Chicken." 

Sophmore Jamie 
Heckman felt that "It was 
a learning experience 
doing monologues com- 
pared to diologue plays, 
because you only have 
yourself to rely on. It can 
be scary." 

Although the show 



consisted of monologues, 
the actors were not 
always alone on stage. 
With the assistance of 
dance instructor 
Stephanie Ferenwald, 
Director Michael 
Sevareid used movement 
to create scenes and 
establish moods. In 
"Rollercoaster," Heather 
Handly describes how a 
friend falls from a careen- 
ing rollercoaster to her 
death. Behind her, five 
actresses depict the 
scene, creating a haunt- 
ing picture of jubilation 
and despair. 

Scenes For An Autumn 
Eve had something for 
everyone. The perfor- 
mance gave everyone a 
chance to experience a 
different type theatre. 
Krumpholz summed it up 
best when she said, "It 
was a great experience." 
-Mike Burke 




While riding the rollercoaster. 
Heather Handh relives the 
moment her friend died. 



The play both opened and ended 
with a view of the lives the 
audience delved into during the 
show. 



7o Special Events 




Gina Kazanicka discovers the 
joys of motherhood through one 
of her roles in the fall 
mainstage production. 



Special Events to 



The choir joined in the celebra- 
tion of the chapel dedication. 
Students participated on Super 
Bowl Sunday to help christen 
the new building. 




Qhap>ei ^eaJccUloti 



It is big. It is purple. 
It is the Leffler Chapel. 
E-town's latest architec- 
tural marvel was dedi- 
cated on January 28, 
1996. When asked, "Why 
a chapel?" President 
Spiegler replied, "A 
chapel is a common 
gathering place. ..a place 
to ask the questions that 
probe our humanity." 
Already, the chapel has 
become an integral part 
of campus life. It has 
served as a concert hall, a 
poetry hall, and a class- 
room and has become t he 
new site of the weekly 
Wednesday al Ten 



This union of disci- 
plines was the dream 
of both Carlos and 
Georgiana Leffler, the 
chapel's chief benefac- 
tors. At the dedication, 
their daughters 
remembered him 
fondly, saying that he 
"always believed in 
young people; he 
always wanted to see 
young people succeed." 
Through the gift of the 
chapel. Carlos Leffler 
hoped to ensure the 
sucess of generations 
for Elizabethtow n 
students. 

K 1 1 ten Kane 




Members of the Leffler family 
h i i • presented with larger- 
than-life keys .ii i In- dedication 
ceremonj 



80 Special Evi 



J* 



As students arrived back on 
campus in August they were 
greeted by the nearly completed 
Leffler Chapel which officially 
opened in January 1996. 



When construction of the chapel 
first began, the dinosaur-like 
steel frame loomed over the 
frozen hockey field. 




Stained glass windows that 
were once part of Rider Hall 
now hang in the meditation 
room in the top section of the 
tower. 



Special Event.- 



81 



/Wiheti, 2>au 2>Uute^ 



On Thursday, November 
16, 1995 E-town students put on 
some of their nicest clothes and 
headed to the caf as the College 
hosted its annual student 
Thanksgiving dinner. Although 
the wait to get into the caf was 
long, dinner was well worth it. 
Students were in for quite a 
treat as each table of six or eight 
was served its own delicious 
turkey, spectacular stuffing and 
more. 

As in previous years 
students were served by mem- 
bers of the faculty. This added 
to their enjoyment as students 
waited to catch a glimpse of 
their favorite prof carrying trays 
full of peas and carrots. As 
always, the night turned out to 
be filled with good food and good 
fun. 

-Shaun Hughes 



Dr. Mumford joins Ruth Miller 
and Sheean Haley in the ex- 
citement of the first stab at the 
turkey. 




Nearby students wonder if the 
school should have furnished 
knives as Dario Mescia dissects 
his turkey. 

Nicole Karmatz has a lot to be 
thankful for since she was 
chosen to carve the turkev. 




OL Spei i.il Kvents 



m 



Len Iannitto and his girlfriend, 
Kathleen, take time to pose for a 
photo before leaving for the 
dance. 




Wivd&i W<Mu$&dGund 



Adorned with snowflakes and 
Christmas lights, the Annenberg 
Center was truly transformed into a 
winter wonderland for RHA's annual 
semi-formal Christmas dance. At 
midnight on Saturday, December 2, 
1995, E-town's party-goers dressed 
their best and headed to Heshey Hall 
for one of the most festive and memo- 
rable events of the fall semester. The 
cost of admission was one canned 
good, used to feed the needy during 
the holiday season. 

The dance floor quickly filled 
to its capacity while upstairs others 
took a break to enjoy refreshments 
from the Roost or have their pictures 
taken with Santa. By the looks of it, 
everyone enjoyed themselves. As one 
student put it, "It was nice to have a 
formal and see everyone dressed up." 
-Renee Gladfelter 





The ladies of Founders B-2 
enjoyed some bonding before 
the dance. 

Tracy Eck. Kim Baney and 
Liz Bishard are happy to 
smile for the camera on their 
way to Winter Wonderland. 



Special Events 



83 





A Gumm/voI £<xA2>esueMjce, 



Tony Masimor performs with 
the Woodwind Quintet in Hess 
Gallery. 



The Spring Arts Festival, held 
from April 17 to 21, turned out 
to be another fun-filled event for 
students. With the addition of 
the space in Leffler, co-chairper- 
sons Jamie Morgan and Jennifer 
Kelly were able to schedule more 
unique activities. One such 
event was the dance recital 
traditionally held in the Annen- 
berg Center. With the variety of 
lights and space, dancers could 
delve into realms that were not 
before possible in Hershey Hall. 

Countless hours of prepera- 
tion were endured months before 
the big date. Mike Burke, who 
organized the Broadway Review, 
stated, "It was hard to organize 
all of the acts in the time period." 

With events overlapping due 
to time, most students found the 
real problem to be deciding which 
ones to attend and for how long, 
often running from one side of 
campus to the other. 

-Craig Bertz 



Singing at the Broadway 
Review m Leffler Chaplc . In- 
Sync joins their voices together 
in a famous selection from Lea 
Misarablea 




Jamie Hackman, Kellj Calnon 

and Rob Smith display their 

acting abilities al the Children 
Play in front of the Library 
stairs 



o4 Special Events 



With each move having 
symbolism, the Balinese Music 
and Dance Ensemble performed 
for a large audience. 



£-to4AM4, 9*Ua the WoaM 




Kevin Gardner. Chris Andrade 
and Becky Strubble get a 
hands-on look at authentic 
African instruments. 



The second annual Interna- 
tional Fest was held this spring 
from March 18 to 31. A 27- 
member panel consisting of 
students, faculty and staff 
organized the event. The com- 
mittee went all out this year, and 
their efforts proved to be success- 
ful. 

Events consisted of one-time 
activities, such as a hunger 
benefit, the Trinidad and Tobago 
Steel Band and a cruise ship 
banquet. Other activities were 
built into regular campus events, 
such as a coffeehouse and an 
international brunch at the caf. 

The International Fest is held 
in recognition of the College's 
involvement in international 
outreach. 

-Jodi Brandon 




Colorful and exotic costumes 
filled the Leffler Chapel as the 
International Fest progressed 
through the week. 




Special Events OO 






What seemed like the entire 
student body gathered in 
Brinser-Ober Field in anticipa- 
tion of the Battle of the Air 
Bands. 

In Tom Sauer's eyes, you can 
never have too many tye-dyed 
shirts, as he makes another one. 





A 'Quint "SuceU 



This year's TGIS 
Weekend, Jaystock '96, 
kicked off on Thursday 
night with hypnotist 
Michael Anthony. He 
filled Annenberg Center 
with the only standing 
room being outside of the 
building. 

On Friday students 
awoke to a campus filled 
with balloons and other 
decorations that helped 
heighten the mood for 
celebration. As the day 
continued, they had 
opportunities to buy this 
year's coveted t-shirt and 
attend the They Might Be 
Cm nls concert held in 
Thompson Gymnasium. 

Saturday brought with 
it a tye-dye station, photo 
key chains, sand art and 



"Battle of the Airbands." 
Along with these activi- 
ties students had the 
option of playing human 
fooseball before the 
traditional campus picnic 
on Brinser-Ober field. 

The weekend ended 
with a bang on Sunday 
evening with a fireworks 
display. Spectators sat 
on Brinser field as they 
watched the array of 
colors above the com- 
muter lot. Art Paynter 
described the weekend as 
"a relaxing time that 
allowed me to momen- 
tarily forget about my 
classes." This appeared 
to be the sentiments of 
most as Monday morning 
classes rolled around 

-Hence (iladfelter 




ou Special Event 





Craig Waltman and Missy Grey Derek Ferrar helps to keep the 
get into the spirit by dancing to crowd entertained during the 
the music in Brinser field. TGIS dinner picnic. 



Special Events O / 




9*ikend lit* Wind 



What once was the 
traditional Alumni 
Theatre that most of us 
have not set foot in since 
purchasing books was 
transformed into a small 
town. The alley setup of 
the stage allowed for a 
great amount of variation 
in the room that was dis- 
orienting at first but then 
became a whole new life. 

We were whisked back 
to a time when one man 
lashed out against 
traditional teachings and 
encouraged his students 
to think for themselves. 
He not only taught of the 
possibility of evolution, 
but also of the ideas of 
thinking through your 
beliefs and ideals. Do not 
simply take them as they 
come, but instead dwell 



on them and decide if 
they truly reflect what 
you believe. 

Along with this spec- 
tacular plot came the op- 
portunity to experience 
numerous other aspects 
of the theatre, perhaps 
unnoticed by the audi- 
ence. We saw how well a 
large cast can work 
together along with the 
use of numerous props. 
We were influenced by 
not only the actors and 
actresses, but also the set 
and use of lighting to 
form our moods. 

Combining all of these 
elements left the audi- 
ence with a spectacular 
show wanting to know 
more about the people 
they met. 

- Craig Bertz 





The town gathered for the 
official announcement of the 
arrival of a world class lawyer 




oo Special Event - 




Jamie Hackman and Anthony 
Bosco demonstrate the tension 
of their relationship. With her 
father being a minister, how 
could she love a heretic? 



The local minister, Saul Passe, 
and a local townsperson, Bruce 
Hanson, shake hands as a sign 
of trust and frienship. 




Tim Miller, the roving reporter, 
looks to find his next headline. 



Special Events o9 



A Nifkt Oh, Ike loum 



The Harrisburg 
Marriot was the site for 
the 1996 Junior/Senior 
Formal. The Jr./Sr. is an 
annual, unofficial cel- 
ebration of spring for 
upperclassmen who 
wanted to dance and 
spend a night out with 
friends. 

The formal is an 
overnight event, so even 
though students ate, 
drank and were merry 
until the wee hours of the 
morning, accomodations 



in the hotel helped to 
avoid any unpleasant 
situations. 

Most attendees were 
dressed to the hilt in 
their finery for the 
occasion. Friends posed 
for pictures throughout 
the night knowing that 
graduation was right 
around the corner for 
many. By all accounts, 
the Jr./Sr. was another 
success and a good time 
for all. 

-Lori Raver 









ifc^-' -' A 


J 










Melissa Morgan and 
Aaron Mock take a break 
from dancing as they 
head off the dance floor. 

Dave Heller, Doug Hess 
and Bryan Green take a 
moment from their male 
bonding to smile for the 
camera. 



y(J Special Events 




Jason Lesinski and Michelle 
Gantz smile at each other as 
they dance the night away. 




Shane Serpico and his partner 
take to the dance floor during 
the Junior/Senior. 



Special Events 9 1 



^Ue tf-Jnol GatiHidaum 



Finals are over, but a 
week remains before 
graduation day. In 
between lies Senior 
Week, a last chance for 
graduates to spend time 
as a class, united for one 
final few days before each 
member goes on his or 
her separate way. 

Many students travel 
to Florida, North or 
South Carolina or some 
other beach-like area for 
a couple days for some 
fun in the sun. After a 
few days bonding with 
friends and working on 
their tans, grads return 
to E-town for graduation 
practice, their final 



dance and Baccalaureate. 

Finally, after all the 
fun in the sun and the 
fun had right on campus, 
Senior Week culminates 
with the Commencement 
ceremony where students 
receive their degrees and 
become official members 
of the Elizabethtown 
College alumi. Before 
leaving campus, however, 
these young men and 
women can add the 
memories of Senior Week 
to their collections of 
memories from their 
college years to take with 
them as they travel down 
the road of life. 

-Jodi Brandon 





Class Vice President Heather 
Raucli speakes t" her peers .it 
Baccalaureate as Class Pres- 
ident Pat Pietrefess listens 
Latent]] 



u£ Special Events 




Members of the Class of 1996 
dance the night away— with all 
the latest moves-at a final 
dance in Hershey Hall. 

Tim McHarness sacrifices his 
own good time to ensure that 
the lighting is right for the 
seniors' final dance. 




Students enjoyed a final meal 
together as Senior Week drew 
to a close. After eating with 
friends daily, mealtime became 
a treasured "catch up" time. 

Allison Sagan and Leslie Fetter 
look like they are hiding a 
secret with those grins. Or are 
they just excited for graduation? 



Special Events 9o 



Ah, 9*Uide*'i. Vietu 



On Saturday, May 11, 
1996, the families and 
friends of the Class of 
1996 gathered to watch 
their loved ones receive 
their degrees. They were 
prepared for a hot and 
humid ceremony out in 
the Dell, but instead the 
ceremony was held 
indoors in the Thompson 
Gymnasium because of 
the possibility of rain. 

Mary Patterson 
McPherson, president of 
Bryn Mawr College, 
spoke to the Class of 1996 
about how Elizabethtown 
College prepares its 
students to be concerned 
citizens as she delivered 
the commencement 
address. 

Class president Pat 



Pietrefesa presented the 
College with the Class of 
1996's gift: improvements 
to the Schreiber Quads 
for future seniors. 

As President Speigler 
delivered degrees for the 
last time at Elizabeth- 
town, he was honored 
with his own honorary 
Doctor of Humane Letters 
in recognition of his 
service and contribution 
to the College. 

While it may have 
been raining early in the 
morning, as the 324 
graduating seniors 
marched out of the gym, 
the sun was shining 
brightly upon them with 
apromising forecast for 
their futures as well. 
-Jodi Brandon 



Megan Matthews and Melissa 
McClain share a hug after the 
graduation ceremony. 




Heather WiUey cannot hide her 
excitement upon receiving her 
Biology degree. 

•Joe Boh Rutkowski tells Ins 
parent*. "Sit. I told you I'd get 
my degree!" 




94 Special Kvonts 



Michelle Bombico, Liz 
Bidgood and Greg Enders 
pose for a picture after 
becoming E-town alumni. 

Just after receiving his 
Communications degree, 
Ken Myers smiles to his 
parents. 




Special Events c/O 



UNDERCLASSM 




" We grow only when we push 

ourselves beyond what we 

already know." 




After listening to sound effects in her 

room for three hours Gretchen Wenger 
IS ready for a break. 

Linda Moritz takes time to put on her 
finishing touches before heading out to 
class in the morning. 





< 



\ 



BETWEEN THOUGHTS 




From the moment underclass- 
men arrive on campus, they are 
overwhelmed with decisions to 
make. Underclassmen must think 
about classes, work, friendships, 
and the all important question of 
"What do I want to do with the rest 
of my life?" 

Freshmen had to learn to think 
in entirely new ways about entirely 
new things. It all started with 
simple issues like contemplating 
the best route to class. Then life 
became more complicated as stu- 
dents had to learn how to master 
the whole college experience, in- 
cluding studying techniques and 
exam strategies. 

As sophomores and juniors, stu- 
dents no longer need to consider 
this routine. Instead, they need to 
figure out how to balance all as- 
pects of their lives and still have 
fun while doing it. 

Although dorm life does not 
always make studying easy, the 
dorms can be a good place to rest 
between thoughts. It is here that 
underclassmen can reflect upon 
other issues that enter their lives. 
-Jessica Lester 



Underclassmen «7 / 




3-AI Row 1: M. Kepner, C. Leydig, D. Herrey, J. Weinstein, R. 
Morgan, S. Andrews Row 2: S. Seripico, J. Gardner, A. Marvel, 
J. Heim, P. Pierce. B. Schopf, J. Blackburn, M. Grabowski, A. 
MacNab. P. Lampasona, R. Scotto-DiCesare, M. Lena 



2-JU Row 1: B. 

Carey, M. 
Kraenbring Row 
2: R. Wilber.J. 
Matteo, R. 
Lindsay, C. Lowe, 
T. Kreider, A. 
Weber, S. Weigle, 
S. Holden, B. 
League 




98 



Underclassmen 




Brinser residents enjoy a 
game of pool during the 
afternoon as opposed to 
an hour of T.V. 

Gathering together for a 
quick game on the 
computer provided a 
break from studying. 







^w 



m 
■ 




■ 









Despite what you might think, 
guys love living in Brinser. They 
are more than willing to give their 
opinions on this subject. Many 
residents feel a sense of comer- 
aderie on their hall. Others 
appreciate the fact that it is an all- 
male dorm, allowing a safe walk to 
the shower or a sports-filled TV 
night. The centralized location and 
the constant flow of people in and 
out are also popular. Whatever 
their view, residents did not have to 
think twice when describing their 
"home away from home." One 
resident summed it up by saying, 
"It's just non-stop fun!" 

-Jessica Lester 




Relaxing in the lounge 
was an excellent way to 
unwind after a day of 
classes. 



Underclassme 



n99 








n,n 



rs 



■k 




A-1 Row 1: R. DiEgidio, K. Rada, L. Shaw, G. Schmidt Row 2: 
L. Brumbaugh, A. Wiley, K. Abbey, B. Nocito, J. Boyce, J. 
Kazinski Row 3: A. Clifton, K. Kordich. B. Hunsinger, N. 
Yunginger, K. Horter 




A-2 Row 1: O. Shutt, A. Bosco, D. Randall, M. Clapper, K. 
Guessford Row 2: M. Gemma, M. Workman, K. Yardley, A. 
Miller. M. Burke, J. Veenema, J. Haley Row 3: E. McCarthy, J. 
Owens, B. MacMillan, E. Krumpholz. C. Waltman, M. Emig, C. 
Green, C. Bertz Row 4: J. Siwiec, A. LeFevre, S. Igielski, A. 
Smolnik, J. Rose, A. Stemelski, A. Gates, J. Curran, L. 
Stansberry, B. Szymoniak, H. Kennell 




n&A*nJ*| 



A-3 Row 1: J. Lee, K. Kaib, A. Walton, H. Handly. H. 
Hunsinger, M. Baily Row 2 M. Ellis, B Nocito, D Heller, K 

Kordich, L. Crawford, R. Ghoubri a I, .1 i; I Row 3 \\ Powell. 

B. Wolf. P. Spoor. C. Rudisill, K Daugfaerty, S. Kerstetter, J. 
Everett, T.Sofield, J Deck Row 4 A Mock, B. Salach, J. 
Miller, S Ittleson, l> PefiQey, A, Cannone, H Sampson 



100 



1 'nderclassmen 



founders 

Don't give a second thought to 
how people feel about living in 
Founders. Residents there think it's 
the next best thing to living off 
campus. Why? Because it's far 
enough away from everything. 
Many residents wouldn't want to 
live with strictly girls or guys. 
They say the close quarters of their 
co-ed dorm promotes a sense of 
family. Besides, many like the set 
up of the dorm, especially sharing a 
bathroom with only eight people. 

The opinions on the existence of 
peace and quiet vary, but everyone 
seems to be happy with the noise 
or lack thereof on their hall. Some 
stated it's loud, crazy and fun, but 
they love it. Commenting on the 
mutual respect they share, others 
appreciate the peace and quiet 
when they need it. It seems that 
Founders has a unique atmosphere 
regardless of what comer of the 
dorm you find yourself in. 

-Jessica Lester 




\ 

■fiC 





\m^^ Mi 



"Dad. should I put this 
here?" Angie Gordon 
plans her room arran 
moot for the semester, 

Four Pounders residents 

walk off mid the sunset 
toward then- eozj abode 



* 1 



Lino Mescia finds the 
time to relax amidst his 
noisy hall 



Chris Turner practices 
his guitar solo for the 




■• - • 



» 



2 











R-1 Row 1: A. Wolf, A. Schultz, C. Clark Row 2: L. Jenkins, L. 
Heetmann, S. Feldstein Row 3: V. Amme, M. Krimmel, H. 
Frank 




R-2 Row 1: J. Langowski, L. Laurence, M. Bowman, L. Mescia, 
M. Connor, J. Stolnis, D. Wasson Row 2: N. Hoffmann, A. 
Gordon, E. Grigaitis, L. Iannitto, R. Sweely, D. Mescia, M. 
Lancaster, M. Nesbitt, S. Hughes Row 3: T. Soffientini. M. Fritz, 
C. Ruley. K. Kaplan, D. Figarola, L. Nicolas. B. Stetler. J. 
DuBosq Row 4: K. Duffy, M. Panco 







R-3 Row 1: M. Hoppman, A. Woodward, J. Arndt, K. Herb. M. 
Hershey, T. Phillips Row 2: R. Murray. C. DeSantis, C. Tobias. 
K. Dunkleberger, C. Koons, M. McCool, R. Resch Row 3: J. 
Schad. L. Manogg, N. Rutko, A. McC.raw. S. Hayes. S. Bartoli. J. 
Grove. A. Segura, A. Wotring 



L'nderclassmen 1 U L 




C-J Row 1: Z. Pond, C. Guglielmo, J. Ivery, T. Herman, D. 
Gadino. W. Weber. J. Qualtieri, B. Mehok 




C-2 Row 1: J. Orlosky, R. Takacs. K. Banner Row 2: H. 
Neylon, K. Plumb, A. Keeney, A. Kohut, K. Smith, T. Wagner, M. 
Pierce, C. Troha, C. Bowser, M. Moyer Row 3: L. Reitano, R. 
Struble, K. Peck, C. Biemuller. A. Weisenberger, L. Short, N. 
Badon Ghijben, J. Ainge Row 4: C. Shedwick, C. Shearburn, L. 
Ray, T. Burkholder, A. Barford, L. Hamilton, A. Richardson, J. 
Hartraan, J. Felter 



"Which way do you turn 
this thing?" Dario Mescia 
attempts to put together 
his loft. 



John Stolnis gets in an 
early game of Sega before 
dinner. 



T 





C-3 Row 1: H Butler, D. Smith Row 2: E. McCallister, S. 
Tucci, A. Munden, I,. DiMarino, J. Ferguson, T. Robson, B. 
Gkorie, H. Gasswint, ('. Feshlcr Row3:A. Phenicie. I). 
Hicks. S. Rice, S. Hess. S Leuthe, M. Epstein, S. Martin, A 
Shuman Row 4: T Saurer, K. Barkley, M Boebel, B 
Serapiglia, -I Brandt, A Huynh, ('. Harclerode 



R/I's Row 1 Naomi Beck with. Amanda Clifton..) Powell, 
M.Bailey Row 2: J. Felter, J Ivery, R. Murray. B Wolfe, T 

Saurer. H Frank 



102 



l Fnderclassmen 




"What do you think you 
are doing with that 
thing?" Marc Lancaster 
questions having his 
picture taken. 

"Now this is how you play 
this game." Kevin 
Yardley, Anthony Bosco, 
Oscar Shutt and Mike 
Workman learn the all 
important college lessons. 




Jen Owens. Kim 
Guessford and Barb 

MacMillan lounge around 
and discuss the events of 
their dav. 




D-1 Kow 1:L. Broich, A. Brunner, V. Imperato, M. Rolstad, D. 
Jagodzinski, T. Morris Kow 2: J. Mackley. A. dinger, J. Powell. R. 
Wolfe, S. Nykorczuk. J. Mohler Kow 3: R. Miller, B. Hanuska, R. 
Kartel, M. D'Angelo, S. Girardi, J. Smith Kow 4; S. Passe. A. 
Robbins 




D-2 Kow 1: L. Vagnoni, V. Paroby Kow 2: V. Stozek, V. Brockel, C. 
Deyo, S. Mullen, A. Mitchell, S. Carroll. A. Kijanka, L. Aiello, N. 
Beckwith Kow 3: M. Zurat, A. Elliott, S. Alexander, A. Rosingh. R. 
Wolfe, M. Lehman, B. Harms Kow 4; B. Dodge, C. Ryan, W Miller, 
J. Goldin 




D-3 Kow 1: D. Sentz, M. George, D. Rohrer, M. Henry Kow 2 : D. 
Johnstonbaugh, A. Pallidino Kow 3: H. Cox. J. Rohrbach, L. 
Wisniewski. B. Cassidy Kow 4: C. Lindsay. A. Eerdmans, K. 
Paukovits, B. Eusden, M. Meserole. P. Aguirre 



L'nderelassmen 



103 




JVlyer 1 Vtovu 1: E. Brett, S. Glickman, S. Banks, J. Riccardi 
Kow 2: G. Moskowitz, P. Millin, M. Donahue, Z. Schnure 




2-€ Kow 1: A. Curchin, A. Franks, E. Hernandez, R. Michaels, 
M. Guenzel, J. Stanford, S. Earnshaw, C. Coopey, A. Goldstein 
Kow 2: T. Eck, E. Gardella, A. LeBar, T. Mill, M. Panday, H. 
Jackson, D. Shuss, D. Whitcas, K. Slinger Kow 3: A. Archilla, 
R. Colebaugh, I. Mountain, S. Mooney, J. Mann, M. Babe, J. 
Mika, P. Valenti, A. Ma 



Karen Cashin displays 
her Myer loyalty. Hall 
t-shirts were a popular 
choice for many resi- 
dents. 





2-W Kow 1: ft Maguire, -I. Birtwell, N. Goffredo, B. Burghaze 
Row 2: A. Lee, J. Bashore, L. Ventola, J. Harrington Row 3: R. 
Seipel, K. Seaver, A. Bender, E. Manzer, J Pickett, M. McHugh 



YlA's Komi 1: D. Mastrogiovanni, T. Moul, K Metzger Kow 

2: I.. Mi'lson. A Goldstein, B Foremskv 



104 



I'ndn i I 



Myer 



Myer— is it more than just the food? 
Students' thoughts on this question varied. 
Some appreciate the sense of togetherness 
that unites them like a family. At times, 
this quiet dorm breaks the rules and has a 
bit of laughter to ease the tension and 
stress of everyday college life. On the other 
hand, some. residents believe it is all about 
the food. They enjoy the comfort of know- 
ing they do not need to hike through the 
rain and snow to have a bite to eat. So, 
whether it is the conveniency of the cafete- 
ria or the sense of family, residents believe 
Myer is the place to be. 

-Holly Johnson 




One more paper and II 
be free. Tracey Mill types 
in the final corrections of 
an assignment. 

Amanda Franks finds the 
perfect place to study. 




3-East Kow 1: K. Reap, D. Harnly, K. Scott, D. Roberts, E. 
Haray, M. Muir, N. Rumpp, S. Kmet Kow 2: A. Griebel, A. 
Collett, A. Zehnder, M. LaRocca, J. Lehto, E. Delaney, J. 
Samolewicz Kow 3: K. Marchegiani, E. Farrell, B. Bottaro, J. 
Wiendenhaefer, D. Bergland, J. Krause Kow 4: D. Proctor, N. 
Johnson, G. Ricci, J. Kulicki 




3-West Kow 1: S. Ross, K. Cashin, L. Ayers, A. Kinser, A. 
Worthington, A. Koogler, L. Ambrose Kow 2 W. Willever, R 
Brankowitz, B. Katen, L. Kukich, B. Rumpp. K. Fallstich. M. 
Bujing, S. Stonge Kow 3: L. Meashey, S. Rubinstein, S. Beiler, 
S. Knepper, I. Thorson 




Preservation Kow 1: F. Kennel. M. Mercaldo, C. Conners, J. 
Graver Kow 2: J. Unangst, C. Ohlendorf. M. Escudero, C. 
Nelson Kow 3: J. Bard, K. Nagayama Kow 4: J. Shaw, S. 
Kuzma, J. Robelen. K. Metzger, R. Meruani 



Underclassmen lUO 



3 i 




A-1 Kow 1: K. Grimes, J. Hoy, B. Green, D. Heller, M. 
Broscious, M. Knorr, D. Doonan, J. Cariello, J. Slothour, B. 
Dombrowski Kow 2: R. Ivory, D. Cappuceio, M. Giancroce, C. 
Helsel, B. Karli, B. Barone, V. Schmidt, T. Webber, J. Albright, 
C. Reppert, B. Dombrowski 



I 



? " £ 





A-2 Kow 1: D. Jones, M. Swartz, K. Nichols, G. Men-ill, I. Kotov 
Kow 2: M. Fell, R. Gordon, D. Farrar, C. Maurer Kow 3: T. 
Webster, J. Lesinski, S. Weaver, K. Boyd, J. Luey. E. Lane 




Heather Willey takes the 
stress of being an RA out 
on friend Kris Beach. 



Becca Monaghan enjoys 
writing her paper-or 
could it be that she's just 
posing for the camera? 





3-/1 Kow 1: M. Zeiglcr, M. I.orusso, .1 Barr, K. Groschopp, J. 
Ellis, K. Walsh Kow 2: A. Shanbarger, A Richardson, J. 
Ashley, E. Donnelly. L. LaSala, J. Miller, A ( r] ant 



RA's Row 1: A. Shanbarger, A Bttinger, H. Willey, K Calnon 

Row 2: T Vi'iu'ho, I). Early, I) Doonan. M. Vinghng. D, Jonee 



106 



men 



Ober 



Did you ever catch yourself thinking 
"What's that smell?" Though sometimes 
even the residents of Ober aren't sure, the 
ever changing aroma of the dorm is one of 
its most unique characteristics. The 
residents of Ober also think highly of the 
carpet (now only on the third floor I. The 
promising thought of the future installment 
of carpet adds another great reason to live 
there. Residents are proud to be in the 
middle of it all. ..right between the food, the 
parties and the library. The most common 
thought on this great place to live - "Ober: 
It's the other co-ed dorm." 

-Kristen Kane 



Studying in groups 
always works better, 
don't you think? 





R-1 Row 1: K. Donahue, M. Tinney, M. Silar, T. Bastas, M. 
DeLuca. M. Lemke Row 2: J. Huryk, L. Hahn, T. Hermann, J. 
Hess, L. Mallon, M. Mirkovich, A. Layman, K. Calnon Row 3: 
K. Stauffer, K. Cierkowski, K. Merkle, W. Ellen, B. Seiler, S. 
Bonadio, M. Nealon Row 4: K. Poile, J. McAloon, H. Rufher, C. 
Rawcliffe, J. Voshell, S. DeHaan, S. Cornell, T. Berner 




R-2 Row 1: J. Scotto, J. Berkenstock, M. Yingling, J. Morgan, 
J. Flood Row 2: J. Chipriano, J. Scarborough, B. Ladley, M. 
DeCarlo, M. Miller, R. Hegmann Row 3: J. Scotto. W. Ressler, 
M. Watkins, J. Keiter, B. McCleary, S. Macintosh, D. Cappuccio 







Rasement Row 1: J. Hoy, D. Haverly, J. Smith, T. 
Yencho, G. Penazolo Row 2: J. Munjack, D. Christian. 
M. Tumolo, J. Robb Row 3: T. Speicher, M. Diehl, J. 
Kulp. R Pietrefesa 



R-3 Row 1: D. Whalen, J. Kelly. S. Silky. N. Pearson, S. Parker. 
T. McDonald Row 2: B. Hassett, K. Pettersen, N. Brechtel. A. 
Hobson, A. Morris, B. Monaghan. G. Wenger. L. Smith. N. Fix 
Row 3: K. Trawitz, J. Harold, A. Wallete. S. Kollar, N. Planey, 
J. Bookhamer, H. Willy, L. Rossow Row <i: B. VonHeilman. T. 
Csordas, D. Thomas, M. Daniels, A. Applegate, J. Lynn 



Underclassmen I U / 




1-M How 1: E. Heiser, D. Jeziorski. S. Jones. M. Hickey Kow 2 
A. Laukaitis, E. Peck, J. Gavin, C. Iffland, A. Schloesser Kow 3 
K. Renn, A. Pavelko, N. Foremsky, A. Good, M. Byron 




1-s Kow 1: M. Rabino, L. Piro, D. Gratalo. K. McNamara, H. 
Sutphin, K. Lotts, R. Gladfelter Kow 2. S. Zimmer, M. Hahn, 
A. Lueckel Kow 3. T. Kendle, E. Criswell, J. Baker 



2-M Kow 1: B. Small, A. 
Geesy, T. Beeker. B. 
Sensenig Kow 2: B. Ellison, 
K. Cusick, L. Dzurek Kow 
3: H. Wolf, L. Talcott, N. 
Zegarelli Kow 4: S. Adsitt. 
A. Kneller, T. Kieby Kow 5: 
K. Buriak, E. Goss Kow 6: 
J. Wilson, L. Trakim, J. 
Munson 




lUo Underclassmen 



Penny for your thoughts? 
Actually, we did not have to 
pay the residents of Royer to 
talk up their home. The fact 
that many of the residents 
have decided to stay there for 
much of their college career 
says a lot for its sense of 
community. Many students 
commented on this feeling, 
stating that their halls are 
close and do many things 
together. Another benefit of 
this building is its peaceful, 
clean atmosphere and large 
rooms. Enjoying this open 
space, the students in Royer 
have decided that they could 
not ask for anything more. 
Well, now that we mentioned 
it, carpeting would be nice, 
and beach chairs for the "sun 
roof," and ... Can they manage 
without it? With each other's 
help, the girls in Royer think 
they can get through anything! 
-Brandy Heilman 



"OK, on to paper 
number..." Caroline Clark 
works dutifully on her 
next assignment. 



Ginnette Moskowitz 
contemplates the meaning 
of this place we call college. 







W ?J& 




2-5 Kow 1: A. Yusinski Row 2: P. Williams, R. Belek, C. 
Hepner, B. Hessong, S. Triller, A. Sampieri, K. Roberts Kow 3: 
T. Patterson, K. Berkebile, C. Anderson, R. Miller, R. Miller, C. 
Schiavo, M. B. Treese, M. Minerva Kow 4; K. Dunigan, M. 
Gelnett, J. Rabold. L. Grab, K. Weber, E. Schwartz, A. Lucey, K. 
Mikalsen, C. Smyers 




3-fJ Kow 1: T. Jackson, M. White, C. Chamberlain, K. Trout, J. 
Trenery Kow 2: J. Durn, C. Martin, D. Costenbader, N. Messick 
Kow 3: K. Halvorsen, K. Dimond, S. VanDzura, D. Burock, K. 
Volberg, J. Devilbiss 





KA's Kow 1: E. Heiser, G. Nonemaker, B. Ellison, A. 
Yusinski Kow 2: P. Hodson, K. McNamara, T. Jackson 



3-S Kow 1: L. Jensh, J. Collins Kow 2: V. Watson, K. Seymour. 
L. Schroeder, L. Schmidt, C. Kuo. D. Griese Kow 3: M. 
Mercaldo, K. Muller, C. Clark, L. Tesu, J. Muth, P. Hudson, C. 

Stine 



Underclassmen J.Uc7 




Scott, J. Martin Kow 2: M. Zavitsky, A. Shaffer, A. Wayman, J. 
Rarick. M. Hockensmith, M. Mielczarek, E. Derrickson Kow 3: 
K. Greenday, C. Snook, L. Shaffer, S. Chaney, K. Mosteller, S. 
Walton Kow *t: S. Kindig, C. Anderson, C. Andersen, A. 
Richardson, J. Trone, L. Sands, B. Baumgardner 




2-E Kow V. S. Haley, H. Ualrymple, J. Kopp, A. Mearkle, A. 
Flory, L. Paladino, J. Chestnut, N. Gelfo, J. Hemminger, C. 
Kelly, K. Much Kow 2: J. McLuckie, K. Kane, K. DiLoreto, L. 
DAguanno, M. Hastie, J. Reed, B. Markle, M. Shaw Kow 3: A. 
Bigoski, J. Houser, A. Graybill, H. Peabody, K. Doyle, T. 
Auwarter, C. Stover, S. Ganter 




Kow 1: Iv Kvbczvk, FT (artinli, Iv Saul. ('. Kathmell, I. 
( lorrell, I). Alonzi Kow 2: E. Comely. J. < Irendorff, M. Archer. I). 
Hynoski, K. Herkner Kow 3: A. McCampbell, N. Schuessler, S. 
Servia, K. Davis, K. Sands, L. Capie, B. Wintergreen, J. 
Shockley, C. Cresthull.L. Bibb Kow «: S. Ferguson, S. Samuels 



110 



i nderclas8men 



bcFuosser 

Thoughts on Schlosser are con- 
sistent. They love all of its 
amenities, including carpeting 
and air conditioning. Another 
positive aspect is the lack of men. 
What's good about an all female 
dorm? For one, the girls appreci- 
ate the freedom to walk to the 
shower in a robe without worry- 
ing about seeing any males. They 
also feel that their dorm tends to 
stay cleaner (no offense guys). 
Whatever their reason, residents 
here believe Schlosser is a great 
place to call home. 

-Jessica Lester 

Laura DAguanno enjoys a night off from 
studying to fall asleep to ther favorite movie. 




> 1 






1-:W^ 



• • r * * 

i 



\ 




Sherry Servia, standing 
behind the counter, plays 
waitress at her hall's ice 
cream social. 

Having good friends 
makes being away from 
home on your birthday 
easier to bear. 




Sidoney Samuels performs a 
Jamaican dance for her 
friends at the Schlosser 
Halloween party. 

Jami Hemminger. Michele 
Shaw, Wendy Albright and 
Jessica Reed take a study 
break to stretch out and 
unwind in the hall. 





Row 2: J. Singley, A. Matincheck, T. Schott, L. McClintock, M. 
Yost, D. Cassidy, C. Davis Row 3: J. Dwyer, E. Murphy, M. 
Krenicki, M. Cassel, S. Stanczak, E. Miller, J. Crowley 




5-W Row 11 K. Bobacl^ T. Neamand, K. Fasick, K Bacso, 
Copenhaver Row 2: J. Zarlenga, M. Nadal, J. Beach, M. Davis, 
E. Roy, C. Purpuri, S. Blackford Row 3: S. Edmondson, S. Zak. 
S. Brander, S. Plosa, K. Wasylyszyn Row *t: M. DiSanto, J. 
Gaspar, S. Gabel, A. Lingle, N. Showers 



f yen °S|v fl r 

1 \JMV 





Ferguson, M. Triano, M. Fazekas 



Underclassmen 111 




Harmony House : R. Kazanicka, S, VanCamp, L. Conway, J. Springer 

The girls of Harmony House use their musical 
talents to benefit students and members of the commu- 
nity. Combining music therapy and relaxation tech- 
niques, they have and continue to provide music for such 
institutions as nursing homes and the Lancaster AIDS 
Project. On top of that, they offer their musical talents 
for hall programs. Resident Sarah Van Camp believes 
their SDLC is different because "All of the SDLC's aim is 
to touch and improve people's lives, but our house is the 
only one that uses music as the means to do that." 




Helping Hands : E. Zavada. M. Troutman, K. Hagenbuch. E. Keefe 

Helping Hands is one of the new SDLCs this 
year. Kristen Hagenbuch stated that they are focusing 
on a new population. She said "We are addressing an 
area that hasn't been met by any of the SDLCs. We felt 
that the mentally retarded citizens of our community 
had needs that were not being met." Presently they are 
making ties with Special Olypics of Lancaster County 
and running programs through their organization. 
Plans also involve running awareness seminars for 
college students and parents in the community. 



112 



t 'nderclassmen 



SDCC's 

E-town students have 
the opportunity to take advan- 
tage of a special program by 
living in student-directed 
learning communities 
(SDLC's). Students get to live 
in a college-owned house off 
campus. The programs mem- 
bers participate in are de- 
signed to promote interaction 
between college students and 
the Elizabethtown community. 
-Jodi Brandon 




Michelle Troutman and 
Leslie Fetter do some 
cross SDLC bonding at 
the Helping Hands house. 

(Crista Beach types up in- 
formation for their next 
Kids in the Community 
activity. 




•v 




"How do you turn this 
thing on?" Andre Tavares 
and Jonathon Cramer 
stare pensively at the 
computer while planning 
their next Ohm Sweet 
Ohm workshop. 

Joy Springer practices 
what members of her house 
do best-making beautiful 
music. 





Kids in the Community Row 1: C. Pinches, K. Beach Row 2: L. 
Mohr, J. Bartko 

KIC ( Kids In the Community ) is also investing in 
helping the area's children. For member Cynthia 
Pinches, working with children is crucial. She feels 
"There is not a lot to do for children in our area. We 
wanted to provide programming for them to prove that 
they are important to us and the community." By 
holding many fundraisers, this SDLC plans to donate to 
charity organizations such as Big Brother /Big Sister. 
They also put on events for children in the community. 




Ohm Sweet Ohm Row 1: S. McKenzie, D. Gruska Row 2: J. 
Cramer, A. Tavares 

Members of Ohm Sweet Ohm are working hard 
to increase the awareness of the campus and surround- 
ing community about multimedia and technology by 
offering workshops. Jonathon Cramer. Ohm Sweet Ohm 
resident, states that "Advanced technology enhances 
learning experience by giving you some insight into 
whatecer you're studying outside of book learning. Also 
it opens up some real world applications to what the 
student plans to pursue in his/her life." 

Underclassmen 1 1 




Saturday's Special Kow 1 L Fetter Kow 2 K. Klunk. A. Sagan. J. 
Straub 

Saturday's Special offers education and recre- 
ational workshops to children in Kindergarten through 
third grade. Occuring monthly, these workshops involve 
various themes in a creative learning atmosphere. Jen 
Straub explained their approach by saying, "We try to 
make the programs educational and recreational so that 
they're getting to move around and also learning from 
it." 




SHAKE Kow 1 M. Christ. J. Meekle) Kow 2 \\ tonics Kow 3 J. Sin no 

SHARE 'S ( Students Helping to Advance Rela- 
tions with the Elderly ) goal is to improve communication 
with the elderly residents of the community. Believing 
that we can leam a lot from the elderly, Michelle Christ 
said, "Since these older residents have been alive so 
long, they've learned a lot about the history of this area 
and the college that they can share with us." Currently 
their community agency is Leader Nursing Home, where 
they run monthly workshops. These students also hold 
game nights and an Adopt-A-Grandparenl Program. 



114 



l Inderclassmen 




"Should we eolor it green or 
blue?" Leslie Fetter asks Jet) 
Straub important questions 
about planning their next 
workshop. 



Alter the SMACC Haunted 
House. Bill Reasner 
attempts to clean his own 

Imne. em ironnient. 



* 





Sharon Harrigan learns thai 
moving into a house means leaving 
(he comfort of the dish room at the 
dining hall. 




The members of SHARfi flip 
through the history of their 
SDLC. 




SMACC Row 1: S. Sloat, M. Hartman, J. Puffnoek, W. Reasner Row 
2: J. Folk, K. Little, C. Palmer 

SMACC ( Students Making A Cleaner Commu- 
nity ) is dedicated to environmental awareness projects. 
Whether they are working with the other SDLCs or their 
own adopt-a-highway, these guys are always working to 
keep things clean. Other projects include an annual 
haunted house during Holloween and a recycling pro- 
gram. Why is cleaning up the environment so impor- 
tant? SMACC member Steele Sloat responded by 
saying, "Our environment is a fragile thing so somebody 
needs to take care of it. We are helping to do that by 
increasing awareness in the community." 



"15 V 


■ K^ Vjl 

Tim R^i^S 




1 v j m 
W Ik ' I 

V ft 


w firm J 

: P1 


1 



T9E Row 1: T. Deavor, R. Kerstetter, T. Smith Row 2: K. Walters, C. 
Heinzelman. J. Hillegass, S. Harrigan 

Reaching out to area teenagers is the purpose for 
TIE ( Teens In Elizabethtown i. This SDLC is incorpo- 
rated with the TIE program at Elizabethtown Middle 
School, where the members are able to monitor the 
students' weight room and chaperone dances. By offer- 
ing this program, the members of TIE hope to provide 
for these teenagers' futures academically, socially and 
financially. 



Underclassmen lit) 



Underclassmen 
Comdids 




1 1 t) Underclassmen 




Tara Soffientini enjoys a Hi-C 
break while cruising her 
Founders B-2 hall. 

Three friends put the final 
touches on their Christmas tree. 
Decorating the residence halls 
was a popular event to help 
celebrate the holidays. 



Kristen MacDonald prepares a 
paper for a class. Students 
utilized their rooms for various 
functions to satisfy their 
academic and social lives. 



Underclassmen 11/ 



FACULTY 



" It is impossible to teach without 
learning something yourself." 




■a-^* 



m 



Tina Hill advertises for the 1995 Blue 
Jay Golf Marathon. Proceeds went to 
the Athletic Department toward the 
purchase of a mini-bus. 

Dean Richard Crocker and Bruce 

Holran enjoy watching the floats go by 
at the annual Homecoming parade. 





PROBING THOUGHTS 

Accessable. Friendly. Person- 
able. Helpful. Diligent. These are 
just a few words that describe the 
faculty, staff and administration at 
Elizabethtown College. 

During the numerous hours 
the faculty spends at the College 
they can be found in many aspects 
of students lives, specifically in 
extra-curricular activites. Many 
faculty members take time out to 
assist students in their personal 
growth outside of the classroom. 

Besides academic life, some 
professors take an active role in 
students individual lives. Their 
doors remain open well past their 
normal office hours. 

Special bonds can be found 
between the students and faculty at 
m Elizabethtown College-ones of 
advisor, mentor and most of all 
friendship. These special relation- 
ships provide a safe and open envi- 
ronment for students to learn and 
grow both as students and individu- 
als. 

-Tara Soffientini 



Faculty 119 



President's Office 

Bonnie Booth, President 
Gerhard Spiegler 





Provost's Office 

Row 1: Jean Beck Row 2: 
Provost Frederick Ritsch, E. 
Fletcher McClellan 



Treasurer's Office 

John Shaeffer, Helen Myers 




120 Facultj 




Office of Admissions 

Kim Powers, Margaret 
McSparren, Amy Hagemann, 
Linda Heiser, Ron Potier, Varo 
Duffins, Susan Beckerley, Kent 
Barnds 



Dean of College Life 

Patricia Hoffman, Dean Rich- 
ard Crocker 







Alumni Relations 

Jerry Garland, Julie Myers, 
Diane Salmon 



Faculty 121 



Business Office 

Row 1: Nancy Kauffman, Helen 
Hossler, Brenda Landvater, 
Maria Horner, Mike Coyne 
Row 2: Dee Mertz, Carolyn 
Rhoads, Tana Parrett, Robert 
Hollinger 




Campus Security 
Row 1: Linda Warner, Gloria 
Burke Row 2: Virginia Roland, 
Jill Petronio, Cyndi Atkinson 




Linda Boyer always 
offers students service 
with a smile at the 

campus post office. 



Dr. Bcla Vassady looks on 
as Dr. Kenneth Kreider 
goes up for two at the 
1 [istorj ( 'lull picnic 



122 Facultj 




College/Residence Life 
Office 

Row 1: Angie Bentz, Memory 
D'Agostino Row 2: James 
Hilton, Deb Early, Robert 
Micus 



Chaplain's Office 

P. Joan Austin, Wendy Hensel 





College Relations 

Row 1: Donna Berry Row 2: 
Bruce Holran, Matt Makowski, 
Ed Novak 



Faculty 123 



College Store 

Sue Chaundy, Mary Weidman, 
Susie Kirchner, Keith Marks 










K 1 








K*3 A3TM3D 
}fJ3 OHIUHITMOO 
'M MOOH 



v* 




Continuing Education 

Row 1: Debbie Sagar, Christine 
Lawson, Barbara Maloney 
Row 2: Dave Dentler 




Dr. Conrad Kanagy serves 
pizza at a Sociology/ 
Anthropology Club function 



Dr. Leota Dye prepares final 
exam packets For her 

Communications students 
before heading home lor the 

da.\ 




124 Faculty 




Data Center 

Row 1: Kathy Tyler, Denise 
Shaiebly, Janet Waser Row 2: 
Greg Hermanson, John 
Marisic, Richard Evans 



Counseling Services 

Row 1: Mary Ann Waleff, 
Heather Kegerise Row 2: 
Cindy Wilheln>Ernharth, Andy 
Sagar, Beverly Piscitelli 





Development 

Row 1: Joan Kuhn, Mike 
Pressimone, Ellen Simpson, 
Zane Gizzi, Dan Helwig, 
Jessica Shue Row 2: Milly 
Sloan, Deborah Lee, Carol 
Lindsey, Sally Shaenor, Olivia 
West, Carol Garner 



Faculty 



125 



Duplicating 

Mary Ann Killian, Barbara 
Schwanger 





Financial Aid Office 

Row 1. Pat Rathsam, Sara 
Linsey Row 2: Gordon 
Bateman, Elizabeth McCloud, 
M. Clarke Paine 



Food Services 

Row 1: Tom Fulmer, Claudia 
Kane, Pat Parson, June Heigel 
Row 2: John Max, Sue 
McSherry Row 3: Judy Arnold 
Row 4: Barb Richardson, Kyle 
Buchter Row 5: Nancy 
Fernback, Casey Foust Row 6: 
Linda Cramer, Lynda Hudzick 
Row 7: Mike Hamilton, Diane 
Ricedorf 




126 



I'lrllll \ 




Health Center 

Row 1: Sandy Spayd, Doris 
Miller Row 2: Eileen Halter, 
Kathy Zubick 



Learning Center 

Row 1: Matt Ohlinger, Sharon 
Harrigan Row 2: Diane 
DeArment, Elizabeth Bidgood, 
Shirley Deichert, Jessica 
Samolewicz, Sara Triller 




Professor Mike Sevareid 
makes a Few last minute 
adjustments to props before 
the fall production. 



Chaplain Joan Austin 
speaks to the Class of 1996 
at Baccalaureate in the 
Leffler Chapel. 



Facult\ 



127 



Library 

Row 1: Peter DePuydt, Xudong 
Jin, Pat Judd, Nelson Bard 
Row 2: Barbara Ellis, Carol 
Warfel, Karen Ziegler, Sharon 
Patrick Row 3: Sylvia Morra, 
Kitty Puffenberger, Naomi 
Hershey, Sandi Hilsher 





Personnel 

Row 1: Martha Farver-Apgar 
Row 2: Christine Lawson, 
Carolyn Rhoads, Diane Miller 



Plant Operations 



^._r ' " _*« - 




128 Fai-uli \ 





Young Center 

Brenda Troutman, Jim Juhnke, 
Anna Juhnke, Donald Kraybill, 
Theron Schlabach, Valerie 
Schrag 



Faculty 



129 



Department of Biology 

Row 1: Frederic Hoffman, 
Helen Bartlett, Jane Cavendar, 
Ronald Laughlin Row 2: 
Robert Heckman, James Dively, 
Thomas Murray, Frank 
Polanowski 





Department of Chem- 
istry 

Row 1: Jerrie Wolverton, Ray 
Reeder, Zoe Proctor Row 2: 
Tom Hagan, Charles Schaeffer, 
John Ranck, Jack Hedrick 



Department of Busi- 
ness 

Row 1: Hugh Evans, George 
Gliptis, Randolph Trostle 
Row 2: Carroll Kreider, Lois 
Herr, Donald Muston Row 3: 
Richard Stone, Jay Buffen- 
myer, Maurice Hoppie, Stan- 
ley Neyer 





Department of Commu- 
nications 

Row 1: Leota Dye, Tamara 
Gillis, Donald Smith Row 2: 
Hans-Erik Wennberg, Martin 
Thomson, Robert Moore 



J 



130 



Faculty 




Department of Com- 
puter Science 

Row 1: Carol Weavill, Bar- 
bara Tulley Row 2: Thomas 
Leap, Richard Evans 



Department of Educa- 
tion 

Row 1: Jill Sunday Bartoli, 
Richard O'Grady, Boyd Fox 
Row 2: Terry Blue, Juan Toro, 
Paula Reigh Boothby 





Department of Fine and 
Performing Arts 

Row 1: Patricia Ricci, Debra 
Ronning, Louise Schellenberg, 
Jane Palmquist Row 2: Diana 
Billet, John Stites, Ibrook Tower, 
James Haines, Michael Sevareid, 
John Harrison, Milt Friedly 



Department of English 

Row 1: Dana Mead, Maria 
Frawley, Candace O'Donnell 
Row 2: John Rohrkemper, 
Carmine Sarracino, Tom Dwyer, 
John Campbell, David Downing 




Faculty 131 



Department of His- 
tory 

Richard Mumford, Thomas 
Winpenny, Kenneth Kreider, 
Bela Vassady 




Department of Math- 
ematics 

Row 1: Robert Morse, Bobette 
Thorsen, Gabriela Sanchis 
Row 2: Ronald Shubert, John 
Koontz, James Hughes 




Professor Tamara Gillis 
takes a moment after 
class to chat with Jody 
Bartko about her plans 
for Ihc- summer 



Professor Don Muston 
whispers words of 
wisdom to Dr. John Teske 
before he kisses the 
Homecoming pic 



132 Faculty 




Department of Philoso- 
phy 

Anthony Matteo, Michael 
Silberstein 



Department of Occu- 
pational Therapy 

Row 1 : Sharon Farley, 
Jacqueline Jones, Catherine 
Clark Row 2: Karen Bentzel, 
Angela Salvadia 



SlM 



IP 

1 

1 






t 


• 






Department of Physics 

Row 1. William Stuckey, 
Nathanial Hager Row 2: 
Glenn Thompson, Rebecca 
Weis, Thomas Leap, John 
Ranck, Steve Rutter, David 
Rutter 



Faculty 133 



Department of Physi- 
cal Education 

Row 1: Skip Roderick, Nancy 
Latimore, Tina Hill Row 2: 
Joe Whitmore, Yonnie 
Kauffman, Bob Schlosser, Jane 
Gockley 





Department of Politi- 
cal Science 

Wayne Selcher, Paul 
Gottfried, Cynthia Beyerlein, 
W. Wesley McDonald 



Department of Psy- 
chology 

Row 1: John Teske, Elizabeth 
Rider Row 2. Caroline Dillon, 
Catherine Lemley Row 3: 
Paul Dennis, Delbert 
Ellsworth 




134 



Faculty 



AA^jOi^*^ 




Department of Social 
Work 

Anna Moore, Link Martin, 
Vivian Bergel 



Department Of Reli- 
gious Studies 

Gene Clemens, William 
Puffenberger, Christina 
Bucher 





Department of Sociol- 
ogy/Anthropology 

Robert Wheelersburg, Bruce 
Lehr, Donald Kraybill, Conrad 
Kanagy 



Faculty 



135 




SPORTS 



Ml 



"One loss does not make 
a season." 





Soaring through the air. sophomore 
Ryan Billet is set to score another two 
points for the Blue Jays. 

Drawing the defense to her. Maggie 
Nelis drihhles down the field. 



ft^ 




m 





LAYFUL THOUGHTS 

At a college with such high 
standards, it is likely that the same 
would be found among E-town's 
athletic teams. Our athletic teams 
have again put together successful 
seasons, a tradition that has put 
them among the best. 

But their records do not be- 
long just to them; they belong to 
everyone who attended a soccer 
game and threw marshmallows at 
the Messiah fans, those who 
cheered on the basketball players 
and those who voiced their opinions 1 
against the baseball team's oppo- 
nents. 

Some teams were not as suc- 
cessful as others, but every team 
gave its best effort at each and 
every match or game. Helping 
their teams to winning records, 
several players rose to the occasion 
and earned impressive achieve- 
ments throughout the season. No 
team should be ashamed of its 
record, though, for "one loss does 
not make a season." 

-Lori Jones 



Sports 137 



Successful Tradition 1'iml imirs 

Under the leadership of head coach Skip 
Roderick, the men's soccer team completed yet 
another sucessful season. Their 17-3-2 record 
was not easy to come by, though, with a 
relatively young team. During the season the 
Jays were able to capture their Blue Jay 
Classic crown for the first time since 1991. 
They also held off nationally-ranked Trenton 
before a huge Homecoming crowd and made 
an enormous comeback against Messiah only 
to lose in overtime. Two weeks later the men 
advanced to the MAC championship game 
only to fall to Messiah again. 

Still, the Jays got their 17th NCAA 
bid, which put them against the Muhlenberg 
Mules, who they had tied 3-3 earlier in the 
season. The team's dream of going to the final 
dance was elusive, though, as the eventful 
final four participant Mules sent us home. 

Several players made First Team All- 
Stars and senior co-captain Doug Hess tallied 
17 assists this season, ranking him third in 
all-time Blue Jay history. The men are 
saluted on a job well done and with an experi- 
enced team returning, should prove to be 
contenders within the MAC next year. 
-Lori Jones 



Senior co-captain Doug 
Hess, showing his 
leadership, dribbles down 
the field. 



Giving it a good boot, 
senior co-captain Dan 
Christian attempts to 
score. 




Diving ami sliding, Scott 
McLaughlin beats the 
offense to the ball. 

Defending their goal, 
Jason Hoy, Bryan < Ireen 
.mil Scott rVdfzko 

prepare to block .* kick. 




138 s 














IlliU I: Dave Heller, Jason Hoy, Rick Gordon, Scott McLaughlin, Doug Hess, Jason 
Rohrbach. Chris Helsel. Charlie Grimes, Chris Hepler lion i Jamie Morgan, Greivin 
Montoro, clary Merrill, Dave Weinstein. Bryan Green, Brian McKinney, Ralph 
Ivory Ron •!: Scott Fedezko. Dave Khanlian, Mark Chambers, Dan Christian, Adam 
Cervin, Jeremy Shartzer lion I: Coach Skip Roderick, Asst. Coach Don Henriques. 
Mike Walker, Chris Palmer, Ken Nichols, Jesse Hostetter. Asst. Coach Graham 
Small, Asst. Coach Phil Good 



"I think the prospects for 
next year look really good. 
We have a really strong 
senior class coming up." 
-Ralph Ivory 



"The key to our success was 
our team unity." 

-Jamie Morgan 



"The most memorable 
moment of the season was 
when we scored with 30 
seconds left in the game to 
tie Messiah." 

-Bryan Green 



"The team was a bunch of 
hard-working guys who 
accomplished a lot. I felt 
like a dad watching the guys 
grow and step up to fill the 
needed positions. " 

-Chris Palmer 





"Going down in E-town 
College history as the first 
women's soccer team to 
make it to the MAC was a 
unified team effort." 

-Amy Lindstrom 



"Every single member on the 
team contributed greatly and 
we need everyone's effort to 
win the MAC's next year." 
-Amv Bender 



"The friendships we have 
found on the field are also 
the ones we have off the 
field. We had a great season 
this year." 

-Corie Stover 



"We came a long way this 
season since this was the 
first year we made it into 
the playoffs. This shows 
what we can do." 

( Ihristine Irving 




KM L Nicole Rumpp, Corie Stover, Kristen Seaver, Robin Seipel, Amy Bender, 

Rebecca Nocito, Rebecca Coble, Amy Lindstrom Roll Z Tanis Neamand, Michelle 
Lorusso, Becky Anthony, Beth Smith, Sharon Kollar, Amy Hanlon. Emily 
Gardella, Mica Brindle Roll t Head Coach Barry Dohner, Christine Irving, Allison 
Lesonick, Colleen Kuhn, Bethann Rumpp, Sandi Plosa, Tara Auwarter. Liz 
Wagner, Asst. Coach Henrik Madsen 




■1 

i 



E-town heads the ball up 
field. 




Women's Soccer 






A Milestone Season 

The 1995 women's soccer team 
enjoyed a very successful season under 
the guidance of Barry Dohner, who was 
coaching the team for only his second 
year. The team rallied for a 12-5-2 
record enroute to the best season in the 
team's history. 

After defeating arch-rival Mes- 
siah, the women's milestone season 
ended with a sudden-death loss to 
Scranton in the semi-finals of the MAC 
playoffs. Along with their playoff berth, 
several members of the team were 
honored for their hard work and deter- 
mination. Freshman standout Becky 
Nocito was named Co-Player of the Year 
in the MAC, the Commonwealth MVP, 
and was named to the NCAA Division III 
Women's All American Second Team. 
Sophomores Amy Bender and Amy 
Lindstrom were named First Team All 
Stars for their efforts. One good aspect 
of having a senior-less squad is that all 
their starters will be returning next 
season and hopefully be in contention to 
win the MAC's. 

-Missy Hockensmith 



Taking advantage of the 
open field, Tara Auwarter 
prepares to score. 

Tangling with her Kean 
opponent. Becky Nocito 
attempts to steal the ball. 



Sports 141 




Edging out the defense, 
Holly Benner makes the 
play. 



Another Competitive Season 

Once again, the Elizabethtown Col- 
lege women's field hockey team carried on 
their tradition of excellence within the Middle 
Atlantic Conference. After losing six starters 
from the 1994-95 Blue Jay team to gradua- 
tion, the team had some rebuilding to do. 
Under the guidance and support of Coach 
Yvonne Kauffman, the team met and rose 
above this challenge to finish with an impres- 
sive 14-4 record, a top-20 national ranking, 
and a third place finish in the MAC. 

Leading a talented and experienced 
squad were freshman exchange student Nine 
Badon, who was named Rookie of the Year, 
and senior Heidi Balmer, who scored 19 goals 
this season to earn All-American status. 
Balmer ended with 108 career points, making 
her only the eighth E-town player to do so. 
Along with Maggie Nelis, Balmer was also 
named a First Team Ail-Star. 

Even though they are losing their two 
leading scorers and several other key seniors, 
the field hockey team looks to improve their 
standing in the MAC with the help of top 
returnee Maggie Nelis and a group of experi- 
enced and dedicated underclassmen. 

-Missy Hockensmith 






i i ouching low, Maggie 
Nelis outscoops her 
opponent 







-> 



142 S] 




KlIH I: Holly Benner, Heidi Balmer, Laura Jacobsen, Maggie Nelis Klin !!: Heidi 
Copenhaver, Amy Lewis, Erin Donnelly, Andrea Hibshman, Carrie Smyth, Annie 
Matinchek, Lora Crawford KlIH t Asst. Coach Sheri Robinson, Alison Brunner, Jen 
Lehto, Nine Badon, Denise Heller. Amanda Lingle, Melissa Henry, Coach Yvonne 
Kauffman 




HACKER 
QUOTES 




"The season was an 
incredible start of a great 
year!" 

-Nine Badon 



Staking her position, 
Denise Heller defends the 
ball. 



Being an aggressive player, 
Andrea Hibshman moves the 
ball up the field. 



"Hard work, 

determination.and team- 
work made for a very 
successful and memorable 
season!" 

-Alison Brunner 



"This season we fought 
up until the last game— 
that's what the team was 
all about!" 

-Jen Lehto 



"Our team came a long way 
and we all had a good time 
playing together. Speaking 
for the seniors. I felt it was 
the best team we've been a 
part of at E-town. 

-Heidi Balmer 



SPIKER 









"We had a lot of fun together 
both on and off the court. Our 
achievements on the court 
helped us achieve our main goal 
of making it to the MAC's." 
-Liz Bishard 



"Our season was great but 
hopefully we'll be able to go 
even further next year." 
-Kim Baney 



"We're losing a really great 
player who had a lot of 
leadership for us, but we have a 
lot of experienced players 
returning. I think we're only 
going to get better next year." 
-Megan Forney 



"Next year's season will be 
incredible, too, because the 
team has :i strong fotinda 
tion. The only place for 
o go i- forward." 

I d-ana Manure 




linu I: Kristen Maguire, Jessica Kautz, Kim Baney, Megan Forney. Deana Magimv. 
Oeorgeann Tynyk-Katchko, Amy Reaser, Brenda Wbland M t A»t I loach Shannon 
Kelly, Christy Hansen. Tracy Eck, Kilfen Comely, Rebecca Labs, Julie Barr. Je 
Pickett. Amy Hollenbachcr. I.iz Bishard. Jodi Hillegass. Manager Mark Yingling 




Towering above the 
others, Julie Barr 
H stretches to the 
occasion. 



Demonstrating 
perfect form, Jodi 
Hillegass bumps 
the ball. 




Program Bark Where II Belongs 

After rebuilding the program, head 
coach Bill Helm has a lot to be proud of. The 
women's volleyball team has come into its own 
and is on its way to establishing the tradition 
of being known as a formidable team to try 
and beat within the Middle Atlantic Confer- 
ence. Taking the helm was senior co-captain 
and setter, Deana Maguire, who helped to 
guide the team to a 27-15 record. Her co- 
captain, Karyn McKinney, was injured and sat 
out the season. 

Besides their regular season tourna- 
ments, this year the team travelled to Califor- 
nia to gain experience playing against some 
nationally-ranked teams over Fall Break. 
Throughout the season, several team members 
were selected to various all-tournament teams 
and Liz Bishard garnered First Team All Star 
honors as well. 

Following a competitive season with 
many accolades, the Lady Jays fell to annual 
powerhouse Juniata in the MAC champion- 
ship game. They had an impressive season for 
such a young team and will lose only two 
seniors to graduation. With their continued 
hard work and determination, hopefully next 
year's squad will bring home the MAC title. 

-Lori Jones 




Making a defensive 
barrier, Julie Barr and 
Liz Bishard get ready to 
block an opposing shot. 



Leaving the defense 
speechless, Liz Bishard 
spikes one over the net. 




Cross Country 




1) ilium Triumph as Men Rebuild 

It was a season of ups and downs for 
head coach Dale Luy's cross country teams. 
The women had an excellent season enroute to 
setting the best season record yet of 8-2 and 
finishing third in the MAC. Under the leader- 
ship of senior Jennifer Lynn, the women 
outran most of their competitors and eventu- 
ally ended their season at the NCAA East 
Regionals. Ending her season and college 
career, Lynn came home with a third place 
finish at the MAC's and finished 36th out of 
214 runners at the NCAA East Regionals. 

The men, on the other hand, had a 
disappointing season, since many of their 
meets had to be forfeited due to not having 
enough runners to compete because of inju- 
ries. The men ended with a 2-8 season, but all 
their key runners will be back next year under 
the guidance of junior team captain, Bruce 
Hansen, who was the only one to compete in 
the NCAA East Regionals. 

The women have a strong group of 
harriers returning next year and should be 
able to improve their standing at the MAC's. 
The men have a tough road ahead of them, 
but with experience under their belts and all 
their solid runners returning, should be able 
to better this year's record as long as they stay 
healthy and injury-free. 

-Lori Jones 





Read] and waiting to 
star! the race, the men's 
team takes "ii Johns 
Hopkins 



Keeping her stride. Mimlv 
Bnterline concentrates on 
the race at hand 



146 s. 




Bffl I: Kim Derr-Daugherty, Lyndi Palladino, Sarah Walters RllH I Asst. Coach Chris 
Shenk, Jen Lynn, Mindy Enterline, Cory Loudenslager, Stacy Servia, Loretta 
Rossow, Jamie Hummel, Robyn Belek, Christina Anderson, Coach Dale Luy RllH •!: 
Brian Hanuska. Mike Hombach, Reuben Kennel, Bruce Hansen, Dan Bartoli, 
Martin Schmalenberger, Dave Heimbach 





"I think we had a really good 
season and we all came 
together as a team." 
-Jen Lynn 



"The season was definitely a 
building block for the 
future." 

-Bruce Hansen 



"We had a very good season 
working together as a team. 
The competition was more 
intense than last year." 

-Mindy Enterline 



"We didn't have the best of 
seasons, but we had a lot of 
fun together as a team." 
-Mike Hombach 



Trying to improve their 
personal times, the 
women concentrate on 
beating Kings College. 




■ 




"The team spirit we had 
made us win the MAC 
championship." 
-Froukje Taconis 



"It was great. It was a very 
fun year." 

-Lisa Zimmerman 



"It was a very special senior 
year to win the MAC's and to 
also go to the finals of the 
single's championship." 
-Kara Metzger 



W'f st.nli'd the -im.-mii u u li 
a 'One More Time' cheer and 
ils brought us another MAC 
championship!" 

( 'oach Montgomery 




Ron I: Denise Costenbader, Lottie Smith, Brandy Baumgardner ItllU t Nina Carello, 
Lisa Zimmerman, Jen Bashore, Jen Timmins litltt -llMary Boebel, Froukje Taconis, 
Erica Haray. Kara Metzger, Jessica Orlosky, Coach Kathy Montgomery 




:•■- ■':::::.-;;. 



Taking a break from an 

intense Bet, Jen Timmins 
retrieves a hall. 



Rising to the occasion, 
Froukje Taconis slams an 
overhead shot. 



Women's Tennis 




MAC Champs Again 



After winning the MAC title in 1993 and 
finishing second in the league last year, the 
women's tennis team returned, determined to 
win the MAC championship again. They 
achieved their goal by downing a tough Moravian 
squad 6-3 and bringing home the crown for the 
second time in three years. 

Throughout the season, the team was led 
by freshman standout Froukje Taconis, a Nether- 
lands exchange student who took the Common- 
wealth League by storm, and senior captain Kara 
Metzger, who returned to the team after studying 
abroad during last year's season. Taconis ended 
the season by defeating Metzger, her doubles 
partner, to claim the MAC single's title. Unfortu- 
nately, the doubles teams of Lisa Zimmerman 
and Jen Bashore, who captured the doubles title 
last year, and Lottie Smith and Jen Timmins did 
not fare as well in the MAC's. 

Compared to last year's 7-5 record, the 
team posted an improved 13-5 record this season 
but will be losing its top three seeds, two to 
graduation and the other to return home to the 
Netherlands. The women, however, will be 
returning as a strong-willed and determined 
squad ready to defend their well-earned title and 
hopefully will be able to triumph again under 
new leaders. 

-Lori Jones 




Lisa Zimmerman, 
keeping an eye on her 
opponent, waits to blast 
another winner across 
court 



Sports 149 




s 




High Hopes for Next Year 

When you have a relatively young 
team with no seniors to lead the squad, one 
would expect the team to stumble. Even 
though our Blue Jay team was senior-less, 
there was varsity experience within the 
starting five. Throughout the season, head- 
lines were made by the "Killer B's"— Ryan 
Billet, Larry Bellew and Andy Burkholder. 
Sophomore co-captain Ryan Billet led the 
team through the season with stellar perfor- 
mances game after game. Co-captain Larry 
Bellew and power forward Andy Burkholder 
stepped up and led the team from beyond the 
three-point arc. Junior Jesse Kulp crashed 
the boards for rebounds as sophomore point 
guard Brad Karli directed the plays on court. 
The Jays also saw key bench play from sopho- 
more Dan Andros, who tallied a few one- 
handed slams this season. 

Overall the team should not be 
disappointed with their 15-10 record. A 
heartbreaking 61-60 loss to Moravian dashed 
the team's hopes of the MAC title and home 
date in the MAC playoffs. Instead the Jays 
traveled to Lycoming and lost 61-60 in first 
round action. The Jays are optimistic for next 
season since all five starters and the entire 
bench will be returning. It was a total team 
effort as the Jays turned the corner this year. 

-Lori Jones 




Larry Bellew, going up 
for an easy two, makes a 
reverse lay up. 



Andy Burkholder looks 
for an open man and 
gets ready to pass. 



! 



Keeping an eye on the 
poky defense. Brad 
Karli passes the hall 
to Ryan Billet. 

150 Sports 



Demonstrating perfect 
form, Dan Andros 
concentrates on 
making his free throw, 





HOOPSTER 



• 



/ 




JX./ 



r C f 




Hull I: Manager Shaniqua Selby, Kevin (Jnstotoletti, Larry Bellew, Ryan Billet. Brad 
Karli, Adam Weber, Dave Oswald, A.J. Beamer RlM t Asst. Coach Jim Thomasson, 
Asst. Coach Dell Jackson. Andy Burkholder, Jeremy Keiter, Jeff Skow, Jesse Kulp, 
Matt Szczesny, Tom Mulvey, Dan Andros, Matt Squarcia, Asst. Coach Hunter 
Powell, Head Coach Bob Schlosser 




"It was an excellent season 
because we weren't expected 
to do anything and we did." 
-Larry Bellew 



"We exceeded a lot of expecta- 
tions and next year we're going 
to have the experience to take 
us to the next level." 

-Andy Burkholder 



"Overall it was a really good 
year. A lot of really positive 
things happened and we're 
really looking forward to 
next year." 

-Ryan Billet 



"I think the highlight of the 
season was when Szczesny 
threw Weber off the bench." 
-Dan Andros 



HOOPSTER 
QIOTES 




■ 



) 



, * Jflft 



? 



"I think we had a big year- 
much better than what people 
expected us to do. We surprised 
a lot of people." 

-Tammy Herrmann 



"Although we had a very young 
team, we had a lot of talent. We 
had a lot of success this year 
and we expect to go further next 
season." 

-Shauntae Stancil 



"We had a great season. It was 
a lot of fun. The highlight was 
winning the division fur the 
MAC's and next year we're 
planning on going all the way." 
-Kim Boback 



"I think we surprised a lot of 
people because they expected us 

to In- in ;i rebuilding stage, but 

we went really far instead." 
-Brenda Wessel 




I 



llllll I: Kim Boback, Danielle Frank, Sara Jones, Gina Kaiser. Julie Barr, Brenda 
Wessel, Shauntae Stancil Him t Asst. Coach Ed Olden, Head Coach Yvonne 
Kauffman, Melissa Light, Tammy Herrmann, Maggie Nelis, Jodi Hillegass, Lynn 
Hurley, Allison Lucey, Asst. Coach Bob Whary, Asst. Coach Heidi Metzger 




>*R 







Freshman sensation Kim 

Bobai k shows off her 

winning technique. 




Maggie Nelis dribbles 
around the defense. 






I ii('\|)i'i Icil Triumphs 

It was supposed to be a rebuilding 
year for them, but once again the Elizabeth- 
town College women's basketball team had 
another fine season. The Lady Jays finished 
with a 19-8 record. Not only did this record 
give the Lady Jays the MAC Commonwealth 
League title, but it also was good enough to 
get them a first round berth in the NCAA 
Division III tournament. 

The team was led by captains Maggie 
Nelis, Tammy Herrmann and Jodi Hillegass. 
Sophomore Brenda Wessel finished another 
amazing season and earned Most Valuable 
Player of the Commonwealth League. The 
Lady Jays basketball team is looking with 
great anticipation to next year since they are 
only losing senior Maggie Nelis. So with the 
experienced team that's coming back next 
year it looks good that they can repeat as 
Commonwealth League champs. 

-Shaun Hughes 




Leading the fast break. 
Brenda Wessel dribbles 
down the court for an easy 
ay up. 

Jodi Hillegass. trapped by 
two opposing players, 
looks to pass to an open 
teammate. 



Sports lOO 




Jamie Hollinger is ready 
to pin his opponent to the 
mat. 



In Impressive Grappler Season 

The Elizabethtown wrestling squad finished its 
season at 11-7 and had many banner moments 
under first-year head coach Steve Capoferri. At the 
MAC chapionships, held at Messiah College, Jamie 
Hollinger and Jason Smith both placed third, while 
teammates Jason Ford and Sean Andrews each 
took fifth. The team had a strong showing at the 
NCAA Division III East Regionals, with Justin 
Barbush winning the 134 pound title, which 
qualified him for the national tournament for the 
third year in a row. Ford finished second and 
earned a wildcard berth to the second round. 
Hollinger placed third while Andrews took sixth. 
Earlier in the season, Ford became the sixth 
wrestler in E-town history to win 100 career 
matches, two weeks after his teammate Justin 
became the number five wrestler to do so. Senior 
co-captains Ford and Barbush participated in the 
National Tournament, with Barbush placing fourth 
and earning All-American status for the second 
year in a row. Although E-town is losing its two 
best wrestlers, Coach Capoferri said, "I see us 
having more success next season. Our underclass- 
men will move up and perform well, and we should 
have some exciting freshmen." 

-Mike Burke 




Yet again the referee 
raises Ail-American 
Justin Barbush's arm in 

victory. 

All tangled up. Jason 
Ford concentrates on 
making a pin. 



lo4 Sports 





I I: Brian Schopf, Dave Devine, Rick Buchwald, Jason Smith, Dan Perry, 

Manager Jennie Zarlenga Hon: 1 : Head Coach Steve Capoferri, Asst. Coach Bryan 
Zeamer, Jamie Hollinger, Justin Barbush, Sean Andrews, Jason Ford, Mark 
Swartz, Manager Amy LeBar 



mmm 







HAMPIONSh 







o 










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"*> 


t fc- V_J 












• 


H: 


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i 




2 


3 


5 







Taking advantage of his 
position, Sean Andrews 
drags his opponent back 
into the circle. 




"It was great to have hard 
workers in the room. 
Though our record might not 
show it. we had a lot of 
character to get the record 
we did." 

-Justin Barbush 



"We have a very small team 
and everyone works really 
hard, which helps me 
achieve my personal goals." 
-Jamie Holliinger 



"It's really great, the quality 
we have on the team. It was 
beyond what I had antici- 
pated. Plus we had two high 
place finishers at MAC's and 
they'll be back next year." 
-Coach Capoferri 



"For me. the highlight of the 
season would be qualifying 
again for nationals." 
-Jason Ford 



FLIPPER 




"We're looking forward to next 
season because we have a 
strong foundation already 
established." 

-Jackie Zimmerman 



"We had a really good season 
working hard and coming 
together as a team. We did 
incredible and I look forward to 
next year." 

-Scott Hayes 



"This was our best season ever, 
placing second at MAC's-the 
highest the women have ever 
placed." 

-Kim Lotts 



"The program has been 
dedicated to hard work, good 
teamwork and comradely I've 
been glad to be a part of it for 
lour years." 

-Pat Smith 





oo 












HT*1 



'V 




lllIU 



Jenna Harbold. Rebecca Cubic. Kim Stauffer, Liza Hahn. Meghan Kruaman, 
Jackie Zimmerman, Liz Hernandez, Tara Auwarter, Julie Mann. Terry Phillips Km 
.: Kelly Peck, Pat Smith. Tina Connors, Heidi Frank. Kim Lotts, Maureen Hastie. 
Krysia Cierkowski, Scott Have.-. Brian Serpligia Rih i. Brian Jaskelewicz, Derek 
Farrar, Doug Hamsher, Richard Krebs, Mike Sab..]. Kevin l'r ban, Josh Luej 



On the starting block, se- 
nior co-captain Pat Smith 
waits for the signal. 




Swimming 



inlimi'ii link Naves 



The Elizabethtown College record books 
had to be rewritten this year. The women's 13- 
3 mark gave them a second place finish at the 
MAC championships, the team's best finish in 
its history. They grabbed two gold medals. 

The true star of this group, however, 
made her presence known even after the MAC 
tournament ended. Freshman Jackie 
Zimmerman, winner of five gold medals in the 
MAC, went on to compete at the national level 
and was named AU-American in two events. 

Like the women, the men's team 
finished second at the MAC championships. 
This year's finish was the result of a combined 
team effort that led them to a 9-5 overall 
record. Even more impressive was the men's 
record in the MAC. They ended with an 8-1 
record, losing only to Widener, the eventual 
MAC champion. 

The team made a great showing at this 
year's MAC tournament as well. Gold medals 
were won in six events. One member who took 
center stage was newcomer Scott Hayes, who 
won two gold medals. 

Coach Mike Guinivan garnered the 
MAC Coach of the Year award for the second 
consecutive year. 

-Kevin Yardley 




Jackie Zimmerman swims 
the 100 meter breaststroke, 
which sent her to Nationals. 

Getting a good head start. 
Liza Hahn starts from the 
wall. 



Sports lO / 



('heerleading 



The girls cheer during a 
time-out. 



The Team Behind The Team 

The cheerleaders at Elizabethtown College 
provide needed support for the men's and 
women's basketball teams as well as the 
wrestling team. Practicing for the cheerleaders 
begins in October and runs until mid-March. 
During the season, the cheerleaders are kept 
extremely busy with practice and games, which 
are usually double-headers. They cheer five or 
six days a week, making cheerleading a major 
part of their lives. 

Led by Coach Grogan, the team displays 
enthusiasm through stunts and cheers. They 
take the court during time-outs and create an 
energy within the crowd that only cheerleaders 
could bring forth. They also provide an exhibi- 
tion routine at the local high school's 
cheerleading competiton. Overall, a lot of time 
and energy is put into the season by these 
dedicated students who have been there for our 
sports teams until the end. 

-Missy Hockensmith 




Christy Nelson and 
Amanda Koogler cheer 
the team on from the 
sidelines. 

Performing one of their 
various lifts, Jeanne Ellis 
smiles for the crowd 
Cheerleading required 
dedication and skillful 
technique. 




WJlP 



158 Spurt- 




llllH I: Kelly Herb lilltt t Bridy O'Donnell, Christine Nelson Rllll -i. Amanda Koogler, 
Ingrid Thorson, Coach Lorus Grogan, Deb Whitcas, Jeanne Ellis 



SPIRIT 





"Everyone worked really 
hard this year. It was a very 
positive and extremely 
productive year. The squad 
really grew in talent and it 
was a great year." 

-Christine Nelson 



"Coming from different 
backgrounds, we bonded well 
as a squad." 

-Amanda Koogler 



"We had a really great 
season and worked well 
together as a team." 

-Deb Whitcas 



"As a mixture of different 
year students at 
Elizabethtown, we came 
together really well as a 
team and had a lot of fun 
together" 

-Jeanne Ellis 





"We had a struggling season, 
marked by lots of ups and 
downs. But through it all, we 
stuck together and played 
hard, and I think that's a 
mark of a good team." 

-David Cappuccio 



"We struggled a lot because 
we hit the ball right at 
everyone and it just wouldn't 
fall our way. But we're still 
in the playoffs and hopefully 
we'll turn things around for 
next year." 

-Sean Holden 



"We had high expectations 
for the season and we 
thought we had a good 
chance at MAC's and 
regionals. We played well 
down south, but when we 
came back up north we had 
a team slump The one run 
losses hurt US." 

Bob [and 



-Anonymous 




How I: Gerard Raimondi, Ibm Conjar, Nolan Cassell. Ian Son It.- Chad Fair, Kevin 
Boyd Row t Steve Zawi.-ky Have Cappuccio, Andrew W.il.inin. .lohn Bal.n. .Son 
Weigle liow .1 Dave 1 In] linger. Sean I I olden. Boh l.iml>e\. Todd Kreider. Jim 

breiber How I: Keith Paukovits, Dennis Cheagreen, Jesse Kulp, Tun Wenrich, 
Chris Reppert Row J: Head Coach .lohn i lergic, Assl ' loach Jeff( lergic 





Drew Wolanin tags the 
opponent before he 
reaches second base. 



Heading for home, Todd 
Kreider rounds third 
base. 



%. 




Struggling Season Ends al Playoffs 

From the beginning, it looked as if the Blue 
Jay baseball team was going to have an uphill 
struggle. During the preseason, the team had 
practice indoors due to the lack of cooperation 
with Mother Nature and Old Man Winter. 
The weather was very unpredictable all 
season and provided a constant battle for the 
team. However, the team took that step and 
rose above those obstacles to make it into the 
preseason. 

The Blue Jays returned from spring break 
in Florida with a 9-1 record and a feeling of 
confidence. Although the team struggled at 
the plate at times, the pitching staff proved to 
be a great asset to the team. After graduating 
their pitching ace, Gary Yeager, to the pros 
last season, and to the surprise of most, the 
pitching staff of one sophomore and five 
freshmen kept the team optimistic and in the 
game. After an up and down season, the team 
headed into the MAC playoffs with fierce 
determination. They gave it their all, eventu- 
ally losing to F.D. Madison, but earning a 
third place finish in the MAC in the process. 
They ended their season 21-17 and look to 
build upon the experience they have gained. 
-Missy Hockensmith 





Nolan Cassell waits for 
the signal to steal second 
base. 

Sean Holden is ready to 
release his wicked curve 
ball. 



Sports 



■ 161 




Team Looks to Rebound Next Season 

With a strong 5-1 start at the begin- 
ning of the season, the Softball team appeared 
to be unstoppable this year. Fate, however, 
had a different agenda. After practicing for 
weeks inside due to the inclement weather, 
the team headed south to North Carolina for 
their spring break tournament. They came 
away 3-1 and with high hopes for this year's 
squad. Early on, the team was looking to fill 
key positions left by some of last year's stars. 
The team then looked to some talented fresh- 
men to pick up the slack and contribute. 
Battling Mother Nature most of the time, the 
Jays struggled all season and just couldn't put 
the games away. Game after game the Lady 
Jays would take the lead, only to have their 
opponents score late runs and take the win. 
Through the season, pitching duties were 
shared among Sallie Mohr, Heidi Copenhaver 
and Liz Mallon, who often kept the team in 
the game. The ladies finished their season 11- 
20 and were denied post-season play after 
losing a double header to Widener. The Jays 
look to improve their record next season with 
an experienced squad returning, since the 
team will lose only two seniors to graduation. 

-Lori Jones 



Jodi Kuehn waits for a 
Liz Mallon lets another pass so she could tag out 
one of her fastballs rip. the runner. 




Catching it on the 
bounce, Steph Maurer 
concentrates on keeping 
it in her mitt. 

Letting one fly, Kristy 
Kordich hats for the Lad] 

■ lays 







162 Sports 





IN I: Kelly Rada, Steph Maurer. Jen Kimmel, Sallie Mohr, Heidi Balmer RflW :!:Head 
Coach Wendy Snyder. Colleen Clark, Heidi Copenhaver, Lora Crawford. Kristy 
Kordich. Jami Ochs, Jodi Kuehn, Asst. Coach Kevin Rosini Rl)W 3: Missy Grey, Jill 
Hartman, Marsha Cassel, Nine Badon, Kim Merkle, Liz Mallon, Nicole Zegarelli 





"Overall the season wasn't a 
disappointment— it was a 
growing experience for 
everyone." 

-Steph Maurer 



"I think above everything else, 
the friends you make on the 
field, you carry them off the 
field as well. Despite the record 
of winning or losing you 
accomplish a lot. more than a 
record shows." 

-Jodi Kuehn 



"When we scored first, we were 
able to relax and just play our 
game." 

-Jami Ochs 



"The season has been frustrat- 
ing because we started out so 
strongly. We proved we had 
talent, but after the quick start 
we did not hit well and 
committed too many mental 
errors. On the positive side, a 
couple of key freshmen stepped 
up and showed they will 
contribute next year." 

-Coach Wendy Snyder 





lllIM I: Ian Buckwalter, Tony Paone, David Fontaine, Charlie Grimes KoH t Head 
Coach Skip Roderick, Mark Clapper, Saul Passe, Jonathan Flood, Mike McCool, 
Asst. Coach Kathy Montgomery 



"Of course you hope that your 
senior year will be the best 
season your team has while 
you're in college, but I've 
learned that there are more 
imortant things than records. 
I've had room for personal 
improvement and I've seen my 
teammates improve as well 
which in the end made it 
worthwhile." 

-Mark Clapper 



"We've had great leadership 
with a great captain in Mark 
Clapper." 

-Coach Skip Roderick 



"We couldn't have asked for a 
greater group of guys for this 
team." 

-Coach Kathy Montgomery 



There "ill be an incredible void 
without Mark Clapper. He kept 

■ ■! her and posit ive 
i hrough the season 

-Jonathan Flood 





Ian Buckwalter watches 

Ins forehasiid soar .in..-- 

court to Ins opponent 



Mark Clapper, Jon Flood 
and Ian Buckwalter relax 
after a hard day's 
practice at Hilton Head. 



SIIIPVARP 
• m LI CLLB 





& 



Ok. 



iiiSKfi 



t?*-f 





Squad Burdened lii lllisiiirh 

After a long, harsh winter the men's tennis 
team looked to spring, which usually brings 
warmer weather, so they could practice on the 
outside courts. Spring did not come, so the 
team headed to Hilton Head, South Carolina 
for Spring Break in search of sun. Weather 
was not the only problem on the horizon for 
the team, though. 

With a 9-6 record last season and five 
players returning, including the top-seeded 
singles' player Ben Smith, it seemed that the 
team would dominate the Commonwealth this 
season. However, they lost two of last season's 
top guns in Nick Kenien and Brian Torbeck to 
graduation. The team found their go-to men 
in Jon Flood and Mark Clapper, who became 
their number two and three seeds. Senior 
Mark Clapper also assumed the role of captain 
to try to improve upon the team's second place 
finish in the MAC. 

Battling rain and sometimes even snow 
were not the only problems this team encoun- 
tered. A few players had other academic 
commitments, and Ben Smith chose to concen- 
trate solely on golf this season. Injuries also 
became a problem, so the line-up was changed 
around, causing trouble for doubles' players 
who were forced to play with unfamiliar 
partners. 

They finished their season 1-12, but saw 
consistent victories from Jon Flood and Saul 
Passe, who will both return next season, 
giving the team a solid foundation to build 
upon for next season. Although Mark Clapper 
was unable to improve the team's record in 
the MAC, he left behind a solid foundation for 
his teammates to build upon next season. 

-Lori Jones 



Mark Clapper returns a 
hard-hit ball to a team- 
mate during practice. 



IfiS 



Golf 



Ben Smith demon 
strates his perfect 
form. 



They Battled Mother Mure and Won 

With every member returning from 
last season's squad, it was expected that this 
season's team would be impressive. The 
seven-man team looked to improve upon last 
season's 4-4 record and their finish at the 
MAC's. The season started out slow, as the 
team was unable to get out on the links to 
practice due to the weather. The team, 
however, traveled to Pinehurst, North Caro- 
lina, for their annual spring break trip and 
came back rejuvenated, with an MAC champi- 
onship in their sights. But before they could 
achieve this goal, they had to play through 
rain, 40 degree weather and 35 mph winds, 
which often caused the scores to be much 
higher than expected. But the team perse- 
vered behind the leadership of their co- 
captains, Doug Hess and Kyle Little. 

Returning 1995 MAC champion, Ben 
Smith, gave another strong showing this 
season. He was the team's number one seed 
and also set a new school record when he shot 
a 70 in a victory over Lebanon Valley. Al- 
though the team did not win the MAC cham- 
pionship, they did place fourth, which was the 
team's best finish since 1976. Ben Smith 
placed third individually. With their big guns 
returning next year, the team looks to win 
next season's MAC championship. 

-Lori Jones 





Kyle Little tries to make a 
bogey from the rough edge 
of the green. 

Doug Hess is ready to chip 

his ball "lit of the sandpit. 







166 



Spoi i 






Ralph Ivory. Kyle Little, Larry Bellew. Ben Smith. Doug Hess, Head Coach Keith 




Marks 




1% 




F*""* 







Watching his ball fly, 
Larry Bellew hopes it 
falls close to the hole. 



"We did well finishing fourth at 
MAC's, but fell short of our goal. 
None of us are pleased finishing 
anywhere but first." 
-Ben Smith 



"We may not have achieved our 
goal, but we had a great time 
this season." 

-Larry Bellew 



"We had a good group of guys 
who played well together. Even 
though the weather conditions 
were poor, we had a good 
season." 

-Kvle Little 



"All in all. it's been a good 
year. We played well in all the 
tournaments and it might just 
be a matter of one or two guys 
stepping up for us to win a 
championship." 

-Coach Keith Marks 



CLUBS 



" Nothing of value comes 
without effort." 










Angie LeFevre and Julie Siwiec work 
together to provide fresh lemonade for 
S.M.I.L.E.'s 1995 Homecoming table. 

Taking time to schedule pictures, Sara 
Mooney and Lori Jones lr\ to 
accommodate to everyones needs for 
yearbook photos. 





. 




nvolved thought: 

As a freshman you begin a new 
experience with mixed thoughts 
about college life wondering where 
you will fit in. One important as- 
pect is clubs and activities, where 
many students find their personal 
niche. 

Elizabethtown College has nu- 
merous avenues by which students 
can become involved. Many choose 
to pursue clubs in their major, such 
as Medicus, the pre-med. club, the 
communication department's radio 
station and S.O.T.A. for the occupa- 
tional therapist, while others run 
for a class office or Senate represen- 
tative position. 

Various volunteer organizations 
exist as well which bring together 
the whole community and plan 
" campus events, including Habitat 
for Humanity's housing project, 
S.M.I.L.E.'s "Daffodil Days" and 
APB's weekend entertainment. 

Students can be assured that 
they will help form the future of 
their club. No matter what your 
interest E-town clubs are open to 
everyone, giving students endless 
opportunities for involvement and 
influence. 

-Donna Winter 



Clubs 



169 





WMMffl? '^QWWMMMM 



One of the central 
organizations of 
student government is 
the Student Senate. 
Each class elects eight 
representatives and 
four officers every year. 
Elections are held in 
the spring for upper- 
classmen and in the 
fall for incoming 
freshmen. Student 
Senate is active in 
sponsoring and coordi- 
nating popular events 
on campus, such as the 
Freshman Walk and 



Homecoming. 

Student Senate is 
also involved with the 
activities of Club 
Council. This govern- 
ment organization 
consists of a represen- 
tative from each club 
on campus. The 
representatives plan 
events for their own 
clubs and work closely 
with Student Senate 
on their budgets. 

Another important 
part of the College's 
student government is 



RHA (Residence Hall 
Association). RHA 
oversees each of the 
residence hall councils 
found on campus. 
They attempt to 
maintain high quality 
of living conditions 
within the residence 
halls in accordance 
with their budget. To 
make improvements 
possible, RHA sponsors 
activities such as 
Goofy Games and 
Winter Wonderland. 
-Adrienne Keeney 





Bob Miller. Reem Issa. Brian 
DeFilippis, Toby Bastas, Kristina 
Reap and Grctchcn Wenger relax 
after an evening of activity for 
Senate. 

Student Senate members take 
pride in the fact that they get along 
outside the Senate office as well as 

inside 




170 Clubs 




i i * A. / - 

SSS5S5SS5S5S5S5S5S9'"* 




Student Senate 

Row 1: Kristina Reap, Angela Marchetti, Brian 
DeFilippis, Robert Miller, Tara Smith, Anitra Yusinski, 
Bethany Ellison, Gretchen Wenger, Annie Matincheck, 
Lynn Smith, Nicki Schuessler, Kim Trawitz Row 2: 
Melissa White, Michelle Lorusso, Rebecca Rege, 
Michelle Simon, Elizabeth Grace, Lisa Corrado, 
Heather Rauch, Colleen Kelly, Daniel -Jones, Barby 
Howe, Paige Williams Row 3: -Jessica Durn, Dylan 
Gadino, Pat Pietrefesa, Clint Shifflet, Deana Maguire, 
Dave Heimbach, LaMar Childs, Reem Issa. Sharon 
Harrigan, Nathan Troutman Row 4: Kim Corbett, 
Megan Forney, Brock McCleary, Brian Dombrowski, 
Aleisha Shanbarger, Sarah Alexander, Jonathan Flood 



Residence Hall Association 

Row 1: Terri Phillips, Naomi Beckwith, Barbara 
Bottaro. Michele LaRocca, Nicki Foremsky, Cindy Kuo, 
Melissa Baily, Kimberly Daugherty. Jennifer Trifari 
Row 2: Amy Zehnder, Sherry Servia, Jaime 
Wredenharfer, Erin Brett, Mark Grabowski, Renee 
Gladfelter, Laura Lasala, Michelle Silar, Amanda 
Collett, Brian Jaskelewicz, Memory DAgostino 
'Advisor), Milan Martin Row 3: Beth Chisolm, Erica 
Haray, Tara Patterson, Priscilla Millin. Andre LaScala, 
Meredith Penney, Jodelle Much, Beth Birghaze, Kristi 
Scott, Ed Burke Row 4: Nicole Johnson, Doreen 
Proctor 



Club Council 

Row 1 : Angela Kinzer, Nicole Rumpp, Beth Sabaka, 
Melanie Reiser, Corie Stover. Tara Patterson, Bob Miller, 
Brian DeFelippis, Jon Slothour Row 2: Katie Donaghue, 
Amy Zehnder, Jessica Gensler. Rebecca Showalter, Inga 
Mountain, Jennifer Kelly, Jami Krause. Tara Smith. 
Megan Forney, Rich Hagemann Row 3: Jenn Loftus, 
Jennifer Snyder, Gayle Wetzel. Michelle Christ. Jason 
Lesinski, Jon Cramer. Allison Sagan, Jennifer Staub. 
Michelle Simon, Rich Lucas, Jeff Smith. Marya Bowman, 

Matt Ohlinger, Brian Dombrowski 



Quad Council 

Charise Wilson, Stacey Dougherty, Megan Krusman, Fran 
Schodowski, Elizabeth Karvelis. Kelly Jo McMurtrie, 
Dean Hilton 



Clubs 171 



Senior Class Officers 

Shelly Simon, Pat Pietrefesa, Heather Rauch, Aleisha 
Shanbarger 



Junior Class Representatives 

Row 1: Gretchen Wenger, Michelle Lemke, Bethany 
Ellison, Colleen Kelly, Heidi Kraenbring Row 2: Bob 
Miller, Bruce Hanson, Dan Jones, Lottie Smith, Toby 
Bastas Row 3: Brian Dombrowski. Kim Trawitz 



Sophomore Class Officers 

James Ivery, Jon Flood, Sara Jones, Jason Berkenstock 



Freshman Class Officers 

LaMar Childs. Paige Williams, Barby Howe, Dyla 
Gadino 




172('lubs 




^Ol 




m 




Each year the student 
body holds elections for 
each class's officers and 
representatives. Students 
who wish to run must get 
petitions signed by a 
certain number of their 
classmates to have their 
names put on the ballot. 
Once all the nominations 
have been considered the 
student body votes to elect 
a president, a vice presi- 
dent, a secretary, a trea- 
surer and class representa- 
tives. 

Class officers play a 
vital role in the area of 
leadership for their fellow 
classmates. They often act 
as decision-makers on 
behalf of the class as a 



whole, and they control the 
class's treasury. They also 
organize fundraisers for 
Homecoming and other 
various times throughout 
the year. 

Class officers and 
representatives act as 
liasons on Student Senate, 
the governing organization 
of the student body, as 
well. This structure may 
seem like the United 
States government, and 
that it is. But fortunately, 
student leaders at E-town 
seem to be missing the 
corruptness of Washington 
politicians and have the 
best interests of the stu- 
dents in mind. 

-Jodi Brandon 



Senior class officer Pat 
Pietrefesa addresses his fellow 
graduates at the 1996 Com- 
mencement ceremony. 

Dan Jones proudly displays the 
popular "E-town Weekends" 
shirt sponsored by the Junior 
Class and sold at Homecoming. 




r 



>^> 



#-: 



( 




Clubs 



173 



Kevin Yardley shows that 
ECTV is not all work and no 
play as he stars in a comical 
skit co-starring a chair. 





m 



The Elizabethtown 
College Communica- 
tions department has 
steadily become one of 
the most respected and 
challenging on the 
East Coast and in the 
country. Among its 
advantages, the 
program allows stu- 
dents hands-on train- 
ing in their chosen 
fields. 

The college year- 
book, the Conestogan, 
features quality 



articles and photo- 
graphs covering the 
differents aspects of 
college life. 

The newspaper, the 
Etownian, is produced 
weekly and provides 
students with vital 
information about the 
College. 

ECTV Channel 40 
is E-town's own cable 
television channel. It 
features a nightly, half- 
hour news program 
along with other 



various shows de- 
signed for the student 
population. 

Finally there is 
WWEC 88.3 FM, the 
College's radio station 
From 7-9 A.M. and 9 
P.M. to midnight, 
student deejays air 
their own radio pro- 
grams, mainly of a 
musical nature. These 
shows have proven to 
be highly popular with 
the student body 

-John Stolnis 




Jodi Brandon and Priscilla 
Millin sort out who should 
receive the last copy of the 
Conestogan at Homecoming. 

Joe Ruggieri tells the 
photographer to he quiet 
while they are on the air 
doing their weekly radio 
show. 




174 



Clubs 




Conestogan 

Row 1: Jodi Brandon, Craig Bertz Row 2: Laura 
D'Aguanno, Lori Raver, Susanne Brander, Renee 
Gladfelter Row 3: Tara Soffientini, Missy 
Hockensmith, Lori Jones, Sara Mooney, Kristen Kane 
Row 4: Mike Burke, Kevin Yardley, Shaun Hughes 



Etownian 

Row 1: M. Bradford Grabowski, Kristopher King Row 
2: Sharon Igielski, Katrin McDonald, Melanie Reiser 
Row 3: Grant Gegwich, Eric Gushing, Tom Yencho 



ECTV 

Row 1: Becky Salko, -Jeanne Ellis, Jayanna Kopp Row 
2: Timothy Miller, Kate Miller, Anthony Bosco, Jeremy 
Bitz 



WWECFM 

Row 1: Tyler Speicher. Jennifer Grady, Michael 
Sadowski Row 2: Bruce Hansen, Brian Dombrowski, 
Christopher Turner, David Spahl 



Clubs 175 



Alpha Mu 

Row 1: Sarah Cornell, Tim Waters, Amy Kijanka, 
Monica Rabino, Liz Heetman Row 2: Leigh 
McClintock, Julie Bookhamer, Rachel Miller, Ann 
LeFevre, Melanie Stewart, Nicole Hubbs Row 3: 
Melissa Guenzel, Julianna Hill, Becky Struble, Laura 
Spink, Kristen Chase, Jennifer Hess, Amanda 
Applegate 




TriBeta 

Row 1: Tara Schott, Amy Shaffer, Lori Sturtz, Sheean 
Haley, Diana Williams, Kimberly Daugherty Row 2: 
Mary Bleiler, Erin Morse, Julie Martin, Julia Powell, 
Donna Winter, Angie Shaffer, Kathleen Butler, Dr. 
Frederick Hoffman (Advisor I Row 3: Allison Sagan, 
Jamie Kocher, Fran Kennel, Joanna Grabowski, 
Janette Miller, Laurie Ventola Row 4: Dr. T.E. Murray 
(Advisor l, William McNamara, Scott Macintosh, Dan 
Johnson, William Maichle, Mark Erdman, Joseph 
Chipriano 




Delphi Society 

Row 1: Becky Hessong, Kelly Calnon, Jennifer Trifari, 
Laurie Melson, Maria Kipp Row 2: John Ranck 
i Advisor I. Grant Gegwich, Daniel Jones, Jennifer 
Straub, Richelle Wolcott 



176 



Clubs 





Many students who aim 
at achievement reach that 
goal by being inducted into 
one of Elizabethtown's 
honor societies. Almost 
every major on campus has 
an honor society. Students 
are inducted in either the 
fall or the spring after 
meeting certain qualifica- 
tions, such as a minimum 
grade point average, the 
completion of a specific 
number of credit hours or a 
particular class standing. 
Most of E-town's honor 
societies are chapters of the 
national organizations. 

Students who are invited 
to join should be proud of 



their accomplishments. 
Being a member of an honor 
society allows students' 
hard work to pay off in a 
visible form. Sports are not 
for everyone, nor is being 
part of every extracurricular 
club that exists. Some 
people are just more in- 
clined to concentrate on 
their grades, and there is 
nothing wrong with that. 

At the induction cer- 
emony, which families are 
usually invited to attend, 
inductees receive a certifi- 
cate from the national honor 
society verifying their mem- 
bership. 

-Jodi Brandon 





Barb MacMillan is congratu- 
lated by the officers of Kappa 
Delta Pi as she is inducted. 



Kim Guessford and Linda 
Kohlweiler chat after the 
Kappa Delta Pi induction 
ceremony. 



Clubs 177 






Kappa Delta Pi 

Row 1: Alison Morris, Maria Falcocchio, Kara Metzger, 
Jill Bartoli ( Advisor I Row 2: Thomas Saurer, Heidi 
Frank, Michele Calabrese, Wendy Wise 




Pi Theta Epsilon 

Row 1: Cate Oiler Stone, Carolyn Reiter, Jennifer 
Gottheld, Jill Major Row 2: Tonya Goughler, Dana 
Milliron, Faith Ginter, Kristyn McCann, Michelle 
Bombico, Danielle Hostetler, Carolyn Taylor 




Delta Mu Delta 

Row 1: Kristen Hagenbuch, Heather Jacobson, 
Elizabeth Brooks Row 2: William Statler, Carlo 
Fackler, Todd Frysinger Row 3: Don Muston (Advisor), 
Jodelle Much, Ivan Kolov 




178 



Clubs 




Sigma Tau Delta 

Row 1: Christie Charles Row 2: Rebecca Trimmer Row 
3: Kara Metzger, Maria Kipp, Karen LeVan, Diana 
Hirtzel, Sara Triller, Robin Michaels 




Pi Mu Epsilon 

Row 1: Lisa Kovel, Liza Hahn, Victoria Imperato, 
Gabriela Sanchis lAdvisori Row 2: Jon Cramer, Sue 
Markey, Dave Hoffman 




PsiChi 

Row 1: Heather Handly. Jennifer Trifari Row 2: 
Barbara Turnbaugh, Jennifer Freisinger Row 3: 
Jennifer Snyder 



Clubs 179 



Biology Club 

Row 1 : Amy Wilson, Amy Shaffer, Andy Kou, Kim 
Daugherty, Laura Reiker Row 2: Donna Winter, Jami 
Krause, Lauren Ambrose, Nanda Mitra, Joe Chipriano 
Row 3: Doreen Proctor, Allison Sagan, Jennifer 
Stanford, Lori Sturtz, Janette Miller Row 4: Adria 
Geesey, Tom Murray (Advisor), William McNamara, 
Clint Shifflett 



Chemistry Club 

Row 1 : Laura Reiker, Maureen Zavitsky, Karen Davis 
Row 2: Bernadette Katen, Amy Shaffer, Angie Shaffer, 
Jason Lesinski Row 3: Stephanie Kerstetter, Bethann 
Rumpp, Jamie Wiedenhaefer, Lori Sturtz 



Medicus 

Row 1: Soon-Il Song, Nandu Mitra, Lauren DiMarino, 
Cathy Harclerode, Jill Birtwell Row 2: Jennifer 
Dwyer, Bernadette Katen, Laura Reiker, Donna 
Winter, Jami Krause, Kelli Bankard Row 3: Jennifer 
Haley, Patricia Brankowitz, Allison Sagan, Joann 
Grabowski, Jamie Kocher, Fran Kennel 



Physics and Engineering Club 

Row 1: Brian Mehok, Joshua Luey, Ada Ma, John 
Scarborough, Michael DAngelo Row 2: Jason 
Lesinski, Amy Ma, Nine Badon Ghyben, Steve Girardi, 
Oscar Shutt 




180 



Clubs 



Donna Winter concentrates 
on making the graph for her 
latest Biology experiment. 





Msm©§ME 




pj 



Members of the Physics and 
Engineering Club show some 
spirit by posing for this shot 
in the shape of a "P." 



In this world, there 
are two types of 
students: those who 
love science and those 
who do not. Some 
students try to avoid 
science at all costs, 
even trying to fanagle 
a way around the 
Natural World core 
requirement. Other 
students, however, 
enjoy anatomy, organic 
chesmistry, physics 
and molecular biology. 
These students just 
cannot wait to get into 



the lab. They even 
take science classes as 
electives! 

These science-loving 
students have joined 
each other to form 
clubs such as the 
Biology Club, the 
Chemistry Club and 
the Physics and 
Engineering Club. 
One of the newest 
additions to this group 
is Medicus, a club for 
aspiring doctors. 

These clubs allow 
students the opportu 



nity to enjoy each 
other's company in a 
non-academic setting 
while still promoting 
the sciences they are so 
fond of. Getting to- 
gether with other 
members of these clubs 
also gives students 
time to "talk shop" with 
others with some idea 
what they are talking 
about, because unless 
their roommates are 
science people, chances 
are they are clueless. 
-Jodi Brandon 



Clubs 181 



Maria Kipp and Heather 
Fraits perform at the all- 
night peotry fest, sponsored 
by the Literary Magazine. 

Sara Mooney, Nicole 
Nauman and Lori Jones 
relax and reflect after 
visiting with residents at the 
Masonic Homes. 






MEinr 




310 



Ever since the first 
Neanderthal put chisel 
to cave wall, we have 
been a species ob- 
sessed with record- 
keeping. From the 
moment we set foot in 
a classroom we are 
asked to do our part in 
that recording process. 
Some brave people 
choose to make written 
expression their 
lifelong goal, and so E- 
town provides them 
with official groups to 
gather in. These clubs 
support their members 



through writers' block 
and thesis papers, and 
try to convert unwill- 
ing outsiders. These 
clubs run the spectrum 
of written expression. 

The Society for 
Collegiate Journalists 
is a prestigious collec- 
tion of future by-liners, 
the Literary Magazine 
draws creatively from 
the entire capmus, the 
English Club seeks to 
make its members 
even more literarily 
aware, and the Educa- 
tion Club is filled with 



the people who will one 
day pass on written 
expression techniques 
to the next generation. 

Why is any of this 
important? Said 
Maria Kipp of the 
Literary Magazine, 
"Students especially 
are often led to believe 
that what the teachers 
or the experts say is all 
that's important, but it 
is what the students 
themselves say that is 
vital." Someone has to 
take up that chisel. 

-Kristen Kane 




Kristeo Kane linteim 

1 1 1 1 . ■ 1 1 1 Is a> a resident nf the 
Masonic Homes shares a 
Bton n nil her 



182 



Clubs 




Education Club 

Row 1 : Marc Tumolo, Tami Ritchey, Dawn Roberts, 
Jessica Geis, Lena Poff, Denise Mastrogiovanni, Jenn 
Loftus Row 2: Heather Cox, Julie Morris, Jill Stine, 
Sarah Cornell, Amy Bigoski, Julie Meckley, Melissa 
Mirkovich, Sara Gabel Row 3: Jaclyn Langowski, 
Michele Zurat, Dawn Johnstonbaugh, Kerne Herkner, 
Wendy Albright, Jessica Reed, Amber Troupe, Donna 
Cassidy, Karen Cashin, Amy Hollenbach Row 4: 
Elizabeth Miller, Kimberly Dunigan, Nikki Gelfo, Cindi 
Rusin, Sarah Blackford, Missy Light, Amanda Flory, 
Sue Kascinski 



Literary Magazine 

Row 1: Alison Labbate, Jessica Beach, Lori Jones, 
Robin Michaels Row 2: Maria Kipp, Kate Roberts, 
Matt Antoline, Dana Cohen, Sara Mooney, Kristen 
Kane Row 3: Cyn Herring, Amy Stemelski, Valerie 
Oswald, Amy Hobson, Becky Hessong Row 4: Heather 
Fraits, Dylan Gadino, Soon-Il Song, Nicole Nauman, 
Mark Clapper 



English Club 

Row 1: Jessica Beach, Matt Antoline, Lori Jones, Robin 
Michaels Row 2: Maria Kipp, Cyn Herring, Kate 
Roberts, Kristen Kane Row 3: Paul Pierce, Valerie 
Oswald, Bob Kuhn, Mark Clapper, Becky Hessong 



Society for Collegiate Journalists 

Row 1: Lori Jones, Becky Salko, Jody Bartko, Maria 
Kipp Row 2: Mike Sadowski, Grant Gegwich. Ken 
Myers, Joe Fourhman, Tom Yencho 



Clubs 



183 



Students in Occupational Therapy Associa- 
tion (S.O.T.A.) 

Row 1: Stacie Zak, Jen Olmstead, Dana Van Dyke 
Row 2: Laura Shaffer, Jennifer Gavin, Jennifer Mika, 
April Metzger, Kristen MacDonald, Heidi Copenhaver, 
Rristen Abbey, Erin Goss, Tracy Kirby Row 3: Jody 
Rarick, Sarah Banks, Becki Stephens, Dawn Harnly 
Row 4: Christine Purpuri, Paula Baeso, Shelly Simon, 
Carolyn Reiter, Jill Major, Jennifer Gottheld, Jo Eates, 
Michelle Archer 



Social Work Student Association (S.W.S.A.) 

Row 1: Lisa Menan, Amy Herrold Row 2: Eva 
Jansiewicz, Jeanne Ellis, Stacy Dougherty, Kimberly 
Merkle, Melissa DiSanto Row 3: Heidi Balmer, Dawn 
Jeziorski, Michelle Christ, Jen Wolf, Michelle 
Troutman, Jeneen Rutan, Heidi Metzger, Jodi 
Hillegass, Amy LeBar Row 4: Jessica Carlton, Andrew 
Burkholder, Annmarie Schlosser, Tiffany Wagner, 
Marlene Ressler, Jill Hartman, Radelle Sweely, Kristin 
Davis, Jenell Orendorff, Amy McCampbell Row 5: 
Jeremy Keiter 



Psychology Club 

Row 1 : Melissa Henry, Heather Handly. Dusty Sentz 
Row 2: Jennifer Snyder, Barbara Turnbaugh, Jennifer 
Trifari, Eva Derrickson. Kimberly Daugherty, Nanda 
Mitra, Amy Zehnder Row 3: Michelle Gantz, Laura 
DAguanno. Sue Ittleson, Sara Jones, Michelle Hickey, 
Amanda Barford, Lindsay Hamilton, Amy Stemelski, 
Jennifer Freisinger 



Students Against Violating the Earth 
(S.A.V.E.) 

Row 1: Amy Herrold, Beth Loose, Corie Stover, Shana 
Ganter Row 2: Beth Murphy, Karen Cashin, Lisa 
Menan, Jenn Chestnut. Amy Hobson, Jami Krause, 
Eva Jansiewicz, Krista Doyle Row 3: Jennifer Dwyer, 
Jenn Wilson, Michael Lena, Amy Kneller, Jodi 
Hillegass, Susanne Brander 




184 ciuhs 



Members of SOTA smile 
after they finish constructing 
the Humpty Dumpty float- 
which turned out to be a 
winner. 




:mm i^mEM mm 





There are some 
people to whom helping, 
whether it be helping 
other people or other 
things is more than just 
a hobby done every so 
often. To some, it 
becomes their career. 

The Psychology Club 
is made up of future 
psychologists, students 
in training to learn how 
to help others. They 
target areas in which to 
specialize, much like 
doctors do, and they 
have as their goal 
helping people deal with 
problems in their lives 
which have psycholog- 




Jen Wolf and Michelle Christ 
moniter the SWSA table at 
Homecoming. 



Kristen MacDonald, Melissa 
Zeigler and Kimber 
Groschopp act as props for 
the SOTA Humpty Dumpty 
float at Homecoming. 



ical roots. 

The Social Work 
Students Association 
is comprised of future 
social workers. This 
club allows members 
to come together to 
share stories about 
the clients they meet 
during their observa- 
tion hours and to get 
to know each other as 
well. In the fall of 
each year, all Social 
Work majors go on a 
retreat together. 

The Students in 
Occupational Ther- 
apy Association is 
made up of occupa- 



tional therapy majors 
who come together for 
discussions about 
current issues in their 
field. Occupational 
therapists help pa- 
tients with their motor 
skills and the like. 

Finally, Students 
Against Violating the 
Earth want to see our 
Mother Earth treated 
with tender loving care 
so future generations 
can enjoy a clean 
planet. They fight to 
end pollution and the 
destruction of the 
rainforests. 

-Jodi Brandon 




Clubs 185 




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Big business, small 
business, family 
business, international 
business— it is one of 
the fastest growing 
fields in the country. 
With its limitless array 
of specializations, 
business has attracted 
students from across 
the disciplines. They 
are united by ambi- 
tion, ingenuity and a 
desire to become the 
world's youngest 
millionaire. At E-town 
many students are 
preparing by taking an 
active part in one of 
the business-type 
clubs. 

"SIFEisoneofthe 
best organizations 
there is because it 
allows you to meet 
professionals, help 
other people, practice 



your oral and written 
communication skills 
and make friends all at 
the same time," said 
Jodi Brandon of the 
1995 National Qualify- 
ing SIFE team. 

If you have ever 
wondered what makes 
your PC tick, the 
Computer Science 
Club wants you. From 
listening to speakers to 
viewing actual com- 
puter installations, 
members are encour- 
aged to explore this 
booming industry. 
With luck, it will be a 
Computer Science 
Club alumnus who 
solves the infamous 
"Year 2000" problem. 

While many of us 
are confused by Prob- 
ability and Statistics 
books, the members 



of the Math Club 
broaden their numeri- 
cal horizons with 
discussions and 
speakers. These 
students gather to talk 
math and examine 
new ideas and infor- 
mation. One day when 
the rest of us are 
confused by tax forms, 
it may be a Math Club 
alumnus writing the 
forms. 

But it will be the 
Accounting/Finance 
Club alumnus earning 
his or her first million 
by deciphering those 
same tax forms for us. 
Right now, though, 
members spend time 
with professionals in 
these disciplines to 
better understand the 
field. 

-Kristen Kane 



Jen Owens loves her math 
major so much that she 
helps her hallmates sharpen 
their own skills. When will 
vour next "student" arrive, 
Jen? 





Laura A^uanno. Jaime 
■ . Susan Martin and 
Selena Kinkle cannot 
help hut smile after 
SIKK s \ ictories at their 
regional competition 



I Ihris i Hauser, Gcorga nn 

Tvnvk-Katihko. Gayle 

Wetzel .md Becky Cole- 
baugh enjoy a daj of sight- 
in Kansas ( "it> 

during the SIKK national 

i ompetition. 



186 



Clubs 




Math Club 

Row 1: Liza Hahn, Lisa Kovel, Tanya Becker, Michelle 
Hahn Row 2: Holly Rishardson, Tammy Herrmann, 
Jessica Samolewicz, Kerrie Herr, Victoria Imperato, 
Jennifer Robelen Row 3: Sue Markey, Tom Webber, 
John Koontz (Advisor), Jon Cramer, Caren 
Heintzelman, Steve Tomas, Keith Culbertson 



Accounting/Finance Club 

Row 1 : Laura Grab. Kristen Hagenbuch, Jennifer 
Strine, Jennie Zarlenga, Annie Matincheck Row 2: 
Catherine Iffland, Molly Byron, Heather Jacobson, 
Doug Landis, Gary Merrill 



Computer Science Club 

Row 1: Andre Tavares, Ben League, Daniel Hicks, 
Jeffrey Smith, Michael D'Angelo Row 2: Bradley Wolf, 
Jon Cramer, Scott McKenzie 



Students in Free Enterprise (S.I.F.E.) 

Row 1: Christopher Clauser, Gayle Wetzel, Rebecca 
Colebaugh, Selena Kinkle. Cary Brandenberger, 
Professor Hugh Evans I Advisor) Row 2: Susan Martin. 
Laura DAguanno, Georgann Tynvk-Katchko. Jaime 
Boyer 



clubs 187 



Political Science Club 

Row 1: Leslie Fetter, April Beeman, Jessica Gensler, 
Jennifer Shockley Row 2: Alyson Elliott, Sara 
Heintzelman, Helen Carney, Susanne Brander 



History Club 

Row 1 : Nathan Rutko Row 2: Carla Snook, Kelly 
Calnon Row 3: Ted Herman, Gretchen Schmidt, Sara 
Bonadio, Federico Fiondella, Sandi Plosa, Richard 
Hegmann, Brett Sensenig 




Pre-Law Club 

Row 1: Charlie Putt, Lauren Capie, Nicole Brechtel 
Row 2: Linda Moritz, Rebecca Coble, Melissa White, 
Jessica Gensler Row 3: William Krizner, Ed Burke, 
Jason Duncan, Duane Stone 



Sociology/ Anthropology Club 

Row 1: Anne Goldstein Row 2: Dr. Robert 
Wheelersburg, Amy Hobson, Tiffany Wagner, Emily 
Gardella, Dr. Don Kraybill Row 3: Professor Bruce 
Lehr, Asa Nnrdin, Tara Sabo, Natalie Weiss, Dr. 
Conrad Kanagy 



188 Clubs 




'lfm§Q-gmL§m 



Anne Goldstein and Asa 
Nordin relax after pizza at a 
Sociology/Anthropology Club 
get-together. 




Are you a people 
person? How about a 
dead-people person? 
Or a culturally- 
diverse-people person? 
An oppressed people 
person perhaps? No 
matter which type of 
person you are, you are 
not alone. 

"We have many 
members from other 
majors," says Natalie 
Weiss of the Sociology/ 
Anthropology Club. 
This club allows 
students to explore 
different social and 
cultural environments 
and to gain a better 




understanding of 
unfamiliar people. 

The History Club 
promotes an under- 
standing of unfamiliar 
peoples as well. These 
range from the de- 
ceased of ancient 
civilizations to the 
living people of today. 
Members gain a 
broader view through 
discussions and trips. 
Some members go on 
to make a career out of 
history while others 
are interested in 
history only as a hobby 
or course of study. 

Unlike the History 



Club, the Political 
Science Club focuses 
its discussions 
primarily on current 
controversial issues. 
Members hope to 
spark interest in 
important world 
events. The Politi- 
cal Science Club, 
along with the Pre- 
Law Club, prepares 
members for the 
real world. Through 
discussions and 
guest speakers, 
members under- 
stand their chosen 
fields. 

-Kristen Kane 







Jessica Gensler works at the 
Pre-Law table during TGIS 
to sell some "True Scholar 
Brew" mugs. 

Tiffany Wagner and Emily 
Gardella chat with Drs. 
Kanagy and Kraybill about 
some sociological issues. 



clubs 189 




EUkMmmm 



Sarah Cornell illustrates 
that practice and dedication 
are necessary elements in 
the life of any good dancer. 



li . 




J" 


m 


Pi 

iiil i 
i in 




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- 



For those of us who 
are right-brained, we 
cringe at the words 
"art" and "creativity." 
For the most part, art 
is just not our thing, 
no matter what form 
the art is taking. 
Often we envy those 
left-brainers with the 
talent to express 
themselves creatively. 

The Art Club is 
comprised of sculptors, 
sketchers and pottery- 
makers alike who 
enjoy sharing their 
talents with others. 
One of their most 
popular activites is 




Marie Fazekas, Jennifer Kelly, 

Jamie Morgan and Jennifer 
Chestnut act as face painters 
for the Christmas season, show- 
ing that even human skin can 
he used as a medium for art. 

Erin Brett and Jami Krause 
perform in llcrshi>\ Hall. 



sponsoring trips to art 
museums. 

Members of the 
Dance Club entertain 
the campus and the 
community with 
various performances. 
Applause from a 
pleased crowd is a 
benefit to the long 
hours of practice and 
dedication these 
members endure. 

Sock and Buskin 
is made up of those 
students who are 
theatrically inclined. 
In other words, they 
are the future actors 
and actresses. Some- 



day when they are 
famous, we can tell our 
friends that we saw 
them perform way 
back when. 

Members of the 
Band Staff also ex- 
press themselves 
creatively: through 
music. These students 
also know the dedica- 
tion and practice 
necessary to perform 
well. 

All of these clubs 
allow those who choose 
to express themselves. 
And they allow the 
rest of us to enjoy it. 
-Jodi Brandon 




190 



Clubs 




Sock and Buskin 

Row 1: Dan McHenry, Donna Cassidy, Elizabeth 
Hernandez, Stacie Zak, Angela Marchetti, Timothy 
Miller, Darcie Ricca, Amy Smolnik, Liz Krumpholz, 
Tricia Brankowitz, Karen Cashin, Alyson Elliot, 
Michele Zurat, Sharon Harrigan. Kelly Calnon Row 2: 
Selena Kinkle, Kelly Concannon, Heather Handly, 
Susan Glickman, Lauren Ambrose, Eric Lane, Sara 
Triller, Becky Hessong, Mary Triano, Sarah Blackford 
Row 3: Mike Sevareid (Advisor), Chris Rudisill, John 
Yeomans, Shannon McCarthy, Mike Burke, Jaime 
Heckman, Deb Whitcas, Lindsey Decker, Jeffrey 
Brooks, Richard Krebs, Julie Hill, Lori Shaw, Joy 
Springer, Rob Smith, Monica Davis, Caren 
Heintzelman 



Dance Club 

Row 1: Allison Sagan, Jennifer Gavin, Cathy Iffland, 
Nikole Yunginger, Jami Krause, Manisha Panday Row 
2: Christy Walter, Susan Glickman, Debbie Whitcas, 
Nicole Planey, Leigh McClintock, Wendy Eller, Heather 
Wolf Row 3: Julie Siwiec, Michelle Nadal, Ann 
LeFevre, Jenn Groff, Kara Burnside, Jennifer 
Ferguson, Jenn Wilson. Wendi Willever 



Art Club 

Richard Hegmann, Jennifer Chestnut 



Band Staff 

Row 1: Bethany Sabaka, Melissa Mirkovich, Sarah 
Blackford Row 2: Linda Moritz, Scott Siegel. Sara 
Bonadio 



Clubs 191 



Phalanx 

Row 1: Tim Miller, John Michener, Andy McGraw, Dan 
McHenry, Richard Hegmann Row 2: Chris Andrade, 
Jeff Brooks, J.J. Lemon, Chris King, Dave Manges 
Row 3: Kevin Gardner 




Melted 

Row 1 : Lara Manogg, Valerie Diamond, Leigh 
McClintock Row 2: Amy Smolnik, Darcie Ricca, Linda 
Walker Row 3: Janelle Boyd, Chrissy Biemuller, 
Valerie Zerger 



D J Board 

Row 1 : Brendon Weaver, Joe Qualitieri, Michael 
Gemma, Mike DeCarlo. Amy Ma, Andrea 
Worthington, Alex Robins Row 2: Chris Cosci, Mike 
Workman, Chris Turner, Anthony Bosco. Monica 
Davis, Laura DAguanno, Jennifer Grady Row 3: Al 
Miller, Dana Thomas. Dave Spahl 



Music Ed. National Conference 
(M.E.N.C.) 

Row I: Monica Rabino, Jill Varolii, Kelly 
McNamara, Janelle Boyd Row 2: Barb Fantini, 
Scott Siegel, Natalie Miller, Chris Andrade, Linda 
Moritz. Wendy Chilcoat Row 3: Pat Mitchell. 

M.ilu;i< I Iciii.ilinc. I ).u-\ KdmuiiMiii I , ; iui'a 

Hawbaker 




192 



Club- 



f4 - , ., 





Melica performs for the 
community in Hershey Hall 
as part of the Spring Arts 
Fetival. 



Melica, Phalanx and In Sync 
join voices to sing "Silent 
Night" at the student- 
directed Christmas concert 
in Leffler Chapel. 




MM@M®mm Mil 



Phalanx sings "La Bamha," 
complete with a sombrero, 
for an enthusiastic crowd 
during final exam week. 



Anyone at E-town 
can tell you that the 
student body is not 
lacking in musical 
talent. After all, who 
has yet to hear Pha- 
lanx sing? If you 
haven't, you are 
missing out. Musical 
groups have been 
quick on the rise on 
campus over the last 
couple years. 

Since live music 
seems to be better— for 
the most part— than 
recorded music, 
Phalanx continued to 



grow in popularity this 
year, adding both new 
members and a couple 
new songs to their set. 

Melica, an all- 
female a cappella 
group, formed this 
year. If the guys can 
do it, so can the girls, 
as the members of 
Melica demonstrated 
this year. 

Not all music takes 
on the live form, 
though. The DJ Board 
is one music-related 
club comprised of 
those students who air 



weekly radio shows on 
WWEC-FM. These 
students may not sing 
the music, but they 
certainly put together 
some great sets for 
their listeners. 

Music plays an 
important part of our 
lives, whether we 
realize it or not. How 
often have you found 
yourself singing the 
song you woke up? 
Music is everywhere, 
and we can even get it 
live here at E-town. 
-Jodi Brandon 



Clubs 193 




WtftiMr^UME 



Jody Bartko and Mike Beal an- 
nounce the winners of the APB- 
sponsored talent show held during 
Parents' Weekend. 



There are active 
people and then there 
are ultra-active people. 
This activity can come 
either from some sort 
of physical activity, 
such as the Men's 
Volleyball Club, the 
Lacrosse Club or the 
Outdoor Club, or extra- 
curricular activity, 
such as the kind which 
comes from being a 
part of APB. 

The Outdoor Club 
sponsors physical 
activities which 
members participate in 
in the outdoors. Some 
of this year's high- 
lights include sky 



diving, hiking, cave 
exploring and 
paintball excursions. 

The Men's Volley- 
ball Club is a team 
which travels to other 
colleges and universi- 
ties to play against 
other teams. 

The Lacrosse Club 
is a co-ed group of 
students who play for 
recreational purposes 
until lacrosse achieves 
team status on cam- 
pus. 

Another club for the 
ultra-active is the 
Activities Planning 
Board (APB). Al- 
though most of the 



time these students are 
running around, it is not 
because they are on a joy 
run. They are usually 
scrambling to ensure that 
campus activities such as 
dances, TGIS, movies and 
Act 31 go off without a 
hitch and are worth 
people's time and money. 
They also want their 
hard work to pay off! 

So if you are looking 
for more activity, try out 
the Lacrosse, Men's 
Volleyball or Outdoor 
Clubs, or maybe even 
APB, if you think you can 
take all that running 
around. 

-Jodi Brandon 




Kim Walters. Marcia Fritz, 
Jen Hammes and Tara 

Snffientini lake a break from 

poster-making for a 

snapshot. 

Craig Walt man judges the 
Battle of the Air Bands 
during TGIS weekend. 



194 



Clubs 







8 * 



■f i\ 






■UlHLETlCS : 




Men's Volleyball Club 

Row 1: Mike Knorr, Dan Doonan, Tom Yencho Row 2: 
Tracy Eck, Mark Yingling, Phuc Bui, Scott Weaver, 
Georgeann Tynyk-Katchko Row 3: Brian Dombrowski, 
Tyler Speicher, Bill Miller, John Goldin, B.J. Mikulski, 
Rusty Wolfe 



Lacrosse Club 

Row 1 : Laura Ayars, Molly Muir, Julia Powell, Lauren 
Jenkins Row 2: Denise Costenbader, Gayle Wetzel, 
Tracey Mill, Nicole Rumpp, Amy Lueckel, Bethany 
Ellison Row 3: Joe Wissenbach, Mark Grabowski, Ron 
Winward, Rino Scotto-DiCesare, Scott Ressler 



Outdoor Club 

Row 1: Jen Kulicki, Amy Hobson, Nancy Gaffredo 
Row 2: Kevin Duffy, Shaun Hughes, Scott Weaver, 
Erica Haray 



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Activities Planning Board (APB) 

Row 1: Craig Waltman, Jody Bartko. Amy Jusiewicz, 
Mike DeCarlo, Sara Gabel Row 2: Mike Gemma, Tara 
Soffientini, Mary Triano, Jennifer Hammes, Marcia 
Fritz, Deb Early (Advisor!, Stacy Schroeder (College 
Life Intern I Row 3: Diana Hirtzel, Jenny Munson 



clubs 195 



Brethren Student Fellowship 

Row 1: Greg Enders, Inga Mountain, Liz Bidgood 
Row 2: Rebecca Showalter, Ann Witherow, Tami 
Ritchey, Sue Markey Row 3: Angie Gordon, Nathan 
Rutko, Danielle Poole, Jen Hess, Dana Statler 



Newman Club 

Row 1: Karen Cashin, Karen Schradin, Bernadette 
Katen, Melissa Morgan, Barbara Fantini Row 2: 
Kimberly Dunigan, Tara Patterson, Jason Lesinski, 
Angela Mirando, Laura DAguanno, Kristen 
MacDonald 



Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship 
a.V.C.F.) 

Row 1 : Pam Hodson Row 2: Sandy Stonge, Cathy 
Harclerode, Sarah Banks, Amy Laukaitis, Kendra 
Brubaker, Loretta Rossow Row 3: Matt Antoline, 
Suzie Biler, Laura Kukich, Jonathan Slothour, Kim 
Daugherty, Colleen Shearborn, Carolyn Taylor Row 
4: Christina Hook, Brad Wolf, Tom Webber Row 5: 
Mark Makary 



Advocates for Peace 

Row 1: Catherine Ohlendorf, Cindy Herring, Greg 
Enders, Elizabeth Hallenbeck, Nikki Brechtel Row 2: 
Liz Bidgood. Jennifer Adams, Robin Michaels, Gene 
Clemens (Advisor), Maria Kipp, Christa Green, Beth 
Szymoniak 




196 



Clubs 



Loretta Rossow sets the ball 
at the IVCF all-night 
volleyball tournament. 





ffl§MMffi®M®r& 



E u 



No doubt E-town 
students get involved 
in their school and 
their community! 
Three religious- 
affiliated groups, as 
well as Advocates for 
Peace, represent a 
handful of organiza- 
tions available for 
students who want to 
get involved. 

Religion is a big 
part of many students' 
lives. Brethren 
Student Fellowship is 
available for Brethren 



students to meet 
regularly to keep their 
faith alive throughout 
their college experi- 
ences. The Newman 
Club is a Roman 
Catholic group that 
meets weekly for Mass, 
plans retreat week- 
ends and acts as a 
support group for its 
members. The Inter- 
Varsity Christian 
Fellowship, or I.V.C.F, 
sponsors several 
campus-wide events. 
For example, W.R.A.R 



the Weekend Recre- 
ation Alternative 
Program, plans fun, 
alcohol-free activities 
for E-town students. 

Students devoted to 
promoting peace can 
become involved with 
Advocates for Peace, a 
group that meets 
monthly to discuss 
current global and 
local issues. The group 
is active both on 
campus and through- 
out the surrounding 
community. 




Matt Antoline, Carolyn Taylor, 
Christine Shedwick and Amy 
Laukaitis participate in a prayer 
walk during their IVCF retreat. 

Brethren Student Fellowship 
members pose at the Woodland 
Altars Church of the Brethren. 



Clubs 



. 197 




Christie Charles and 
Christine Purpuri visit at 
the Masonic Children's 
Home during Into the 
Streets. 




College students 
are, without a doubt, 
some of the busiest 
people around, jug- 
gling schoolwork with 
sports, clubs or even a 
job. Many E-town 
students also find time 
to help others through 
community service, 
either on their own or 
through one of our 
service-oriented clubs. 

Habitat for Human- 
ity continued its pledge 
to service this year. 
They held their annual 
auction in the spring 



and some members 
went to Florida during 
Spring Break to work 
on houses damaged by 
Hurricane Andrew in 
1992. Also this spring, 
Habitat held the 
groundbreaking 
ceremony for the house 
members will be 
constructing right in 
Elizabethtown. 
Members of 
S.M.I.L.E. participated 
in various volunteer 
events throughout the 
year as well, including 
trips to nursing homes 



and the annual Daffo- 
dil Days to raise 
money for cancer 
research. 

Campus Gold 
attempts to provide a 
connection between 
Elizabethtown College 
and the Girl Scouts of 
America. Their most 
popular activity is a 
Girl Scout Cookie sale. 

Despite busy 
schedules, these clubs, 
among others, have 
made service to others 
a priority. 

-Jodi Brandon 




Jennifer Rohelen, Heather 
Hunsinger and Holly 
Richardson look for good 
hiding places in preparation 

for Campus Hold's Easter 
egg hunt 



Even being dunked into cold 
water is alright with 

dedicated Habitat member 
Craig Bertz. 




198 



Clubs 




Habitat for Humanity 

Row 1: Lori Schmoyer, Cory Loudenslager Row 2: Kevin 
Duffy, Eric Atherholt, Chris Parker, Nathan Troutman, 
Erika Fisher, Marya Bowman, Bridget Reynolds Row 3: 
Laura DAguanno, Donna Winter, Joann Grabowski, Jamie 
Kocher, Ginnette Moskowitz, Eric Lane, Amy Munden 
Row 4: Sharon Kollar, Jens Wilson, Blythe Hunsinger. 
Laura Shaw, Lauren Ambrose. Sarah Blackford, Alyson 
Elliott, Nancy Goffredo Row 5: Trinity Deavor, Jodi 
Hillegass, April Richardson, Missy Hockensmith, Amy 
Kneller, Amy McCampbell, Lauren DiMarino Row 6: Andy 
Cannone, Cindy Pinches, Qui Chau 



Students Making Individual Lives Enriched 
(S.M.I.L.E.) 

Row 1: Allison Wolf. Angie Gordon, Nicole Rumpp, Molly 
Muir, Christie Charles, Mindy Enterline, Stacie Zak. 
Susan Feldstein, Laura Ray, Tracy Burkholder, Adrienne 
Keeney Row 2: Debbie Rohrer, Nicole Steinbugl, Sharon 
Kollar, Jaime Boyce, Sarah Banks, Nikole Yunsinger, 
Laura Shaw, Blythe Hunsinger, Andrea Palladino. Tracy 
Kirby, Julie Siwiec, Christine Bowser, Amy Schlutz Row 
3: Markelle George, Dawn Jeziorski. Charissa Chamber- 
lain, Crystal Martin, Tara Sabo, Tonya Goughler, Jessica 
Lester, Krista Doyle, Rebecca DiEdidio Row 4: Bridget 
Cassidy, Aimee Wallete, Amy Good, Wendy Eller, Amy 
Layman, Kate Roberts, Amanda Collett, Kristi Scott, 
Nicole Johnson, Amy Zehnder, Marlene Ressler, Lori 
Sturtz, Jami Hemminger, Bethany Ellison, Sallie Mohr, 
Rebecca Oglesby, Leanne Kessler, Missy Light, Lori 
Trackim 

Circle K 

Row 1: Ben League, Bekki Small, Amy Sargent, Heather 
Jacobson, Kristen Hagenbuch. Maureen Zavitsky Row 2: 
Lauren Grab, Heather Wolf, Jenn Wilson, Kyla Plumb, 
Angela Marchetti, Heather Neylon 



in 



Campus Gold 

Row 1: Holly Richardson, Sara Mooney, Tracey Mill. 
Heather Hunsinger Row 2: Inga Mountain. Kim 
Guessford, Ann Sheckard. Jennifer Robelen 



clubs 199 



African American Culture Society 

Row 1: Tracy Jackson. Monica Rabino, Shauntae 
Standi Row 2: Anitra Yusinski, Holly Jackson, 
Stephanie Parker, James Ivery, Bethany Ellison Row 
3: Michael Lena, Shaniqua Selby. Amy Kijanka, Julie 
Bookhamer, Jill Razinski, Richard Hegmann Row 4: 
Marjorie Yost, Melissa Henry 



International Club 

Row 1: Erika Fisher, Rebecca Rege, Marya Bowman, 
Amy Kneller, Sarah Blackford, Maria Escudero Row 
2: Kazumi Nagayama, Paul Lampasona, Melissa 
Rolstad, Kate Roberts, Jay Buffenmyer ( Advisor) Row 
3: Froukje Taconis. Bridget Okorie, Soon-Il Song, Andy 
Kou, Ginnette Moskowitz, Jodelle Much Row 4: 
Christine Marburger, Tom Webster, Olivier Coops, 
Andert Rosingh, Reimer Beneder Row 5: Alexander 
Eerdmans, Loic Nicolas, Ivan Kotov, Frederik 
Lagerhvist, Raana Meruani, Kurt Barnada (Advisor) 



Allies 

Row 1: Dana Berglund. Lynn Dzurek, Dana Malley 
Row 2: Dana Thomas. Cyn Hering, Jodi Riccardi 



Forensics 

Row 1: Melanie Reiser, Christina Davis Row 2: 
Alexander Eerdmans. Tara Patterson 




200 Cluba 



WMmiMM 1 SSF 3>W@WM 




Tom Webster tries to attract 
some students to buy the 
International Club t-shirt 
bearing its logo: Bringing the 
World to E-town. 

French student Loic Nicolas 
enjoys the American custom of 
watching TV talk shows. 



One of the hottest— 
and most controver- 
sial—topics on college 
campuses across the 
nation is diversity. 
Elizabethtown, of 
course, is no exception. 
What it is and how we 
build it into our uni- 
versity life are two of 
the most difficult 
questions to answer. 
Here on our campus, 
though, several clubs 
have already taken 
steps to promote 
diversity on campus. 

The International 



Club is comprised of 
both domestic and 
foreign E-town stu- 
dents. The club's 
calendar culminates in 
the spring with the 
International Fest, a 
program held over a 
span of several days 
with events ranging, 
this year, from a cruise 
ship banquet to the 
Trinidad Tobago Steel 
Band to Crafts Around 
the World. 

Another of these 
pioneering groups, the 
African American Cul- 



ture Society, attempts 
to promote and 
strengthen cross 
cultural awareness 
and appreciation. As 
we move into the 
twenty-first century, 
both on this campus 
and out in the world, 
we must have some 
knowledge concerning 
other cultures and 
lifestyles. Building 
diversity into our lives 
at the collegiate level 
is certainly a good 
place to start. 

-Jodi Brandon 




ciubs 201 



ISince June 1991 Bosnia has been 
the site of war, attacking U.N. 
(peacekeepers in May 1995 and 
Ttaking them hostage. 



iTimothy McVeigh, charged with 
Ithe Oklahoma City bombing, 
lwas arrested two days later and| 
lis awaiting trial. 



Newt Gingrich, the first Republi- 
can Speaker of the House in forty 
years, has set his priorities on 
morality and the American 
family. 















. a 













!r 










B-j 





After years of entertaining 

I ii.iiUir.ids. Jerry Garcia of 
It 1 rai< ■till Dead died on August 9, 
1 1995 of a heaii attack, leaving 

| many fans in mourning 



|()n October Hi. 1995 hundred.- ,,' 

I thou ands of African American 
Imi ii rallied in Washington, D.C 
I for the Million Man March to 
Ipromote unit ) and brol herhood, 



jI.a «v 



Current Events 







J 



' 



9i 






3lz 



/ . r 



Thoughts of 
Times Gone By.. 

It is hard to characterize the 
past year as either being a good one 
or a bad one, but one thing is cer- 
tain: the year was undoubtedly 
eventful. In all walks of life, things 
are different now than they were 
just one year ago. 

In politics, we saw the 
return of the GOP, headed by Newt 
Gingrich and Bob Dole in the House 
of Representatives and Senate, 
respectively. Bob Dole is now a 
contender for the presidency and 
will be facing the incumbent, Demo- 
crat Bill Clinton in November. Also 
along the political line, the U.S. sent 
troops to Bosnia, arriving just before 
Christmas in 1995, on a peace- 
keeping mission. 

The year was also historic in 
that a peace treaty was finally 
signed between Prime Minster 
Yitzhak Rabin of Israel and Yassir 
Arafat of the Jewish Palestine 
Liberation Organization. Unfortu- 
nately Rabin was assassinated just a 
few months later. 

The Million Man March took 
place in October 1995 in a rally for 
unity and brotherhood. Reverend 
Jesse Jackson and Rosa Parks were 
among the speakers. 

Timothy McVeigh has been 
charged with the devastating 
Oklahoma City bombing of last April 
and is awaiting a trial. In other 
courtroom news, the O.J. Simpson 
trial ended with a not guilty verdict 
after a year-long trial. 

In the entertainment indus- 
try, Grateful Dead member Jerry 
Garcia died of a heart attack. His 
death was mourned across the 
nation. 

Only time will tell what 
effect the events of this past year 
had on the world. 

-Jodi Brandon 



Current Events Z\JO 



■The O.J. Simpson trial demon- 
strated the imperfections of the 
[American judicial process. 




- V 



•M 




V- 



/ 






fc^i 



i 



irr> 



j& 






&\d 



I On September 28, 1995 an accord| 
|was signed between Israel and 
the Palestine Liberation 
|( Irganizntion ' IM.I )i 



204 Current Events 



BOB Di 



mm- 




IBob Dole campaigned his way to 
■claim the Republican seed for the| 
11996 presidential election. If 
lelected. Dole will be the oldest 
lincoming President in the history I 
lof the United States at age 73. 

I Once again Florida was bom- 
Ibarded by hurricanes. On 
(October 4, Opal came ashore and I 
• destroyed many Gulf Coast 
I properties. 




• 



lOn September 6, 1995. t'al 
I Ripken broke Lou Gehrig's 
I "unbreakable" record, set in 1939J 
I by appearing in 2,131 consecutivt 
;ames. 



Current Events 



Community 
Patrons 




Congratulations 

to the Class of 1996 
from the associates of 



m&m 



jAars 



295 Brown Street 

Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania 17022 - 2192 

Telephone 717-367-1500 






Norlanco Medical Associates 









418 CloverleafRoad, Elizabethtown. PA 17022-9616 • (7171 6531467 



Best Wishes! 






rocv- 



^^ 



HAWTHORNE 
ELECTRK, INC. 



RESIDENTIAL 

COMMERCIAL 

INDUSTRIAL 

[892 VCcst Main St 
Mount Jov. PA T552 

653-2068 

1 -800-366-2068 



ZUo Community Patrons 














1 


Red Rose Motel J 


Welcomes 
Students and Their Parents/Guests 

Quiet, Comfortable Accomodations, Family Atmosphere, 
Non-Smoking, and Newer Rooms Available. 

Nearest Motel To Elizabethtown College Campus 

Restaurant and Convenience Stores Within A Few Steps 

2346 South Market Street (Route 230) 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 

(717)-367-7518 




FULL SERVICE DIVE STORE 
* SALES * RENTALS * SERVICE 
* INSTRUCTION * TRAVEL 
* AIR STATION 

DIVING & SNORKELING ON PREMISES 
30 ACRES OF SPRING FED 
WATER. (RT441) 



426-2114 



2037 River Road, BAINBRIDGE, PA 



sea Que st 



5 stm insmuc™ 

DCVl 10PHDIT CWTM 



PADI 




SCUBA DIVING CLASSES AT ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE 
BEGIN EACH SEMESTER. 



Community Patrons ZU / 



The Continental Press, Inc. 



Educational Publishing 
Commercial Printing 



Congratulations 

to the 

Class of 1996 



Meeting the Needs of Education for 
Over 50 Years 



520 East Bainbridse Street 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 



208 



Community Patrmu 



717-367-6644 
717-653-6667 



Pete Hondru's 



E-TOWN 



DODGE 



"NOBODY BEATS OUR DEAL" 



ROUTE 230 
ELIZABETHTOWN, PA 17022 



DAVE OLSEN 
SERVICE MANAGER 



y- Y/Z Printing Company 

proudly announces 

15 years of printing service to 

the EUzpbethtoum College, Elizabethtoum. 

community and neighboring counties. 

We wish to express our thanks to our many 

customers and employees . 

We look forward to a prosperous future of 

servicing your quality printing needs. 

Thank you 

from , ]ohn & Terry Zerphey 
and the entire staff at Y/Z Printing Company 



People dedicated 
to your success. 



When it comes to helping Lancaster County families like yours 
make the most of their hard earned money, no bank is more 
dedicated than Fulton Bank. 

Fulton Bank has been serving our local communities for over 
100 years. Supporting both businesses and individuals with 
financial products and services is something we take very 
seriously Fulton Bank is dedicated to your success and we would 
like to do everything we possibly can to make your life more 
rewarding 

For information on any of our products or services, stop by our 
Elizabethtown Office located in the Market Street Square 
Shopping Center, or call 367-3800. 

Fulton Bank 

People dedicated to your success- 



Mtmber FDIC 



Community Patrons ^UcJ 



GROFF'S 
MEATS 



33 N. Market St. 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 



* home dressed meats 

* retail - wholesale 

* home smoked ham and 
bacon 

* meat for your freezer 

* custom slaughtering 

* homemade mincemeat 

* homemade bologna, 
sweet and lebanon 




Best wishes to 
Elizabethtown College 
"Class of 1996"! 



RotHs 

Furniture 



206 S. Market Slreel 

Elizabclhlown. PA 17022 

(717)367-1382 



N 



EWCOMER 



on. 

CORP 

run. cm • MtA-nNQ • Am cONOmowNO 



You '11 be Comfortable with us ' ' 

101 E. CHERRY ST. ELIZABETHTOWN. PA 17022 * 367-1 138 
Sening the county since 1926 



ZlU Community Patrons 




BEVERAGE 
DISTRIBUTORS 

62 HERSHEY ROAD (RT. 743) ELIZABETHTOWN 

(717)367-1394 
OPEN TUES. THRU SAT. 8:00 AM TO 9:00 PM 



/f 



Your One Stop 

Shopping 

Store 



361-8001 



RZ 



Hours: 

8a.m.-10 p.m. 

7 Davs A Week 



% 



. (j605 S. Market Street Hi/ahcthtown. PAj) 



E LIZ ABETHTO W]\[ 




SPORTING GOODS 



59 College Avenue • Elizabethtown, PA 17022 
Phone: (717) 367-6633 • FAX: (717) 367-8697 



V^ yiNSUKANCEAGENCYl V 




"A full 

service 

independen 

Insurance 

Agency" 



222 S. Market Street, Suite 101 
Elizabethtown 

Auto - Life • Home • Business 
367-5134 653-8523 



PEOPLE WHO CARE 
. . WITH A GENTLE APPROACH 


/ ' ! -':-^ : ' "■ <M£ \ General Family & 
■ 1 "' BGflfc Cosmetic Denistry 


RICHARD 
Dentil 


KNOWLTON 

Associates 


102 West High Street, 

Elizabethtown. PA 17022 

717 367-1560 






We Send Flowers Worldwide 



3Hueller'a Jflofoer 5>l]op 
Your Extra Touch Florist 



55 N Market St. 

Elizabethtown. PA 17022 

367- 1581 




Free Parking Next To Store 
Open 8 00 AM Mon Sat. 

. All Major Credit Cards Accepted — 




Congratulations to 

the Class of 1996 

your official 

photographer, 

DaVor Photo, Inc. 

654 Street Road 
Bensalem, PA 19020 



1-800-334-1531 




Community 
Patrons 



Community Patrons ALL 



Abbey, Kristin 100, 184 

Acri, Kristen 18, 50 

Adams, Jennifer 18, 196 

Addari, Gabriella 111 

Adsitt, Susan 108 

Agren, Stephen 18 

Aguirre, Patricio 103 

Aiello, Lauren 103 

Ainge, Jennifer 102 

Albright, Justin 106 

Albright, Rachel 18 

Albright, Susan 18 

Albright, Wendy 110.111,183 

Alexander, Sara 103, 171 

Alonzi, Dana 110 

Ambrose, Lauren 6, 105, 180, 191, 199 

Am me, Vanessa 101 

Anderson, Christina 110,147 

Anderson, Christina 109 

Anderson, Christine 110 

Andrade, Chris 85, 192 

Andrews, Sean 98, 155 

Andros, Dan 150, 151 

Anthony, Becky 140 

Antoline, Matt 183, 196, 197 

Applegate, Amanda 18, 107, 176 

Archer, Michelle 110, 184 

Archilla, Aimee 104 

Arndt, Jamie 101 

Arnold, Judy 126 

Ashley, Jennifer 106 

Atherholt, Eric 18, 199 

Atkinson, Cyndi 122 

Austin, P. Joan 123, 127 

Auwarter, Tara 110,140,141,156 

Ayers, Laura 105, 195 



Babe. Michelle 104 

Bacso, Paula 111, 184 

Badon Ghijben, Nine 102, 143, 163, 180 

Baily, Melissa 100, 102, 171 

Baird, Bridget 18 

Baker, Jen 108 

Balay, John 160 

Balmer, Heidi 18, 143, 163, 184 




Baney, Kim 83, 144 

Bankard, Kelli 180 

Banks, Sarah 104, 184, 199 

Banner, Kerrie 102 

Barbush, Justin 19,72,154,155 

Bard, Jennifer 105 

Bard, Nelson 128 

Barford, Amanda 102, 184 

Barker, Krista 19 

Barkley, Katie 102 

Barnada, Kurt 200 

Barnds, Kent 121 

Barone, Brian 106 

Barr, Julie 106, 144, 145, 152 

Bartko, Jody 113, 132, 183, 194, 195 

Bartlett, Helen 130 

Bartoli, Dan 147 

Bartoli, Jill 131, 178 

Bartoli, Stephen 101 

Bashore, Jen 104, 148 

Bastas, Toby 107, 170, 172 

Bateman, Gordon 76, 126 

Bateman, Julie 19 

Battavio, Kara 19 

Baumgardner, Brandy 110,148 

Baylor, Denise 19 

Beach, Jessica 60, 111, 183 

Beach, Krista 19,106,112,113 

Beal, Mike 19, 73, 194 

Beamer, A.J. 151 

Bechtel, Rebecca 19 

Beck, Jean 120 

Becker, Tanya 187 

Beckerley, Susan 121 

Beckwith, Naomi 102, 103, 171 

Beeker, Tanya 108 

Beeman, April 188 

Beemer, Tracy 107 

Beiler, Susan 105, 196 

Belek, Robyn 109, 147 

Beleski, Anita 19 

Bellarmino, Michael 16, 20 

Bellemare, Kristian 20 

Bellew, Larry 150, 151, 167 

Bender, Amy 104, 140 

Bender, Reimer 200 

Benner, Holly 20, 142, 143 

Bennett. Martha 20 

Benton. Karen 20 

Bentz.Angie 123 

Bentzel, Karen 133 

Berg, Timothy 20 

Bergel, Vivian 135 

Berglund, Dana 105, 200 

Bergman, Leif 20 

Berber, Tracy 20 

Berkebile, Kerri 109 

Berkenstock, Jason 107,172 

Berry. Donna 123 

Bertz, Craig ion. it:. 

Betz, Julie 20 

Bi'zdziecki. Kathleen 21 

Bibb, Lori 110 

Bidgood, Elizabeth 8, 21, 95. 127, 196, 

224 

Biemuller, Christina L02, 192 

Bigoski, Aim 71, 110. 183 

Billet, Diana 131 

Billet. Ryan 136. 150. 151 

Birghaze, Beth 171 



Birtwell, Jill 104, 180 

Bishard, Liz 83, 144, 145 

Bitz, Jeremy 21, 175 

Blackburn, Justin 98 

Blackford, Sara 111, 183, 191, 199, 200 

Bleiler, Mary 176 

Blue, Terry 131 

Boback, Kim 111,152 

Boebel, Mary 102. 148 

Bombico, Michelle 21, 95, 178 

Bonadio, Sara 107, 188, 191 

Bookhamer, Julie 107, 176, 200 

Booth, Bonnie 120 

Boothby, Paula 131 

Borro, Jen 110 

Bosco, Anthony 75, 89, 100, 103, 175, 192 

Bottaro, Barbara 105, 171 

Bowditch, Heather 21 

Bowers, Amy 21 

Bowman, Marya 83, 101, 171, 199, 200 

Bowser, Christine 102, 199 

Boyce, Jaime 100, 199 

Boyd, Janelle 192 

Boyd, Kevin 106, 160 

Boyer, Jamie 186, 187 

Boyer, Linda 122, 129 

Brandenberger. Cary 187 

Brander, Susanne 111,175,184,188 

Brandon, Jodi 83, 174, 175 

Brandt, Jill 102 

Brankowitz, Patricia 105, 180, 191 

Brechtel, Nikki 107. 188, 196 

Brett. Erin 104, 171, 190 

Brindle, Mica 140 

Brockel, Valerie 103 

Broich. Laura 103 

Brooks. Elizabeth 21, 178 

Brooks, Jeff 75, 191, 192 

Broscious, Matt 106 

Brosius, Christopher 21 

Brubaker, Kendra 196 

Brumbaugh, Lynne 21, 100 

Brunner, Alison 103, 143 

Bryon, M. 108 

Bryson, Jillian 110 

Bucher. Christina 135 

Buchter. Kyle 126 

Buchwald, Rick 155 

Buckwalter. Ian 22. 164, 165 

Buffenmyer, Jay 130,200 

Bui, Phue 195 

Bujng, Melanie 105 

Burghaze, Beth 104 

Buriak. Kristie 108 

Burke. Kd 171, 188 

Burke. Gloria 122 

Burke. Mike 100. 175. 191 

Buikholder. Andy 150.151. 1*1 

Burkholder. Tracy 102.199 

Burnside. Kara 191 

Burock. Debra 109 

Butler. Kathleen 176 
Buttler, Buddy 102 
Byron, Molh L87 



c 



Calabrese, Michele 22. 178 

Calnon, K.-IK 84,106, 107.176. 188, L91 



212 Inde 



Campbell, John 131 

Cannone, Andy 100, 199 

Capie, Lauren 110, 188 

Capoferri, Steve 155 

Cappuccio, Dave 106, 107, 160 

Carello, Nina 148 

Carey, Bill 98 

Carfioli, Beth 110 

Cariello, James 106 

Carlton, Jessica 22, 184 

Carney, Helen 188 

Carroll, Sarah 103, 107 

Cashin, Karen 104, 105, 196 

Cassel, Marsha 111, 163, 183, 184, 191 

Cassell, Nolan 160, 161 

Cassidy, Bridget 103, 199 

Cassidy, Donna 111,183,191 

Cavendar, Jane 130 

Cervin, Adam 139 

Chamberlain, Charissa 109, 199 

Chambers, Mark 22, 139 

Chaney, Shelly 110 

Charles, Christine 179, 198, 199 

Chase, Kristen 22, 176 

Chau, Qui 197 

Chaundy, Sue 124 

Chesgreen, Dennis 160 

Chestnut, Jennifer 110, 184, 190, 191 

Chilcoat, Wendy 22, 192 

Childs, LaMar 171, 172 

Chipriano, Joe 107,176,180 

Chisolm, Beth 171 

Christ, Michelle 114, 171, 184, 185 

Christian, Daniel 22, 107, 138, 139 

Christopher, Cheryl 22, 33 

Cierkowski, Krysia 107, 156 

Cinclair, Carrie 22, 33 

Cirincione, Carrie 23 

Clapper, Mark 23, 33, 100, 164, 165, 183 

Clark, Caroline 108, 109 

Clark, Catherine 133 

Clark, Colleen 101, 163 

Clauser, Chris 186, 187 

Clemens, Gene 135, 196 

Clifton, Amanda 100,102 

Coble, Rebecca 140, 156, 188 

Cohen, Dana 183 

Colebaugh, Becky 104, 186, 187 

Collett, Amanda 105, 171, 199 

Collins, Jen 91, 109 

Concannon, Kelly 191 

Conjar, Thomas 23, 160 

Connor, Michael 23, 101 

Connors, Tina 105, 156 

Conway, Linda 95, 112 

Coopey, Carolyn 104 

Coops, Oliver 200 

Copenhaver, Heidi 111,143,163,184 

Corbett, Kim 171 

Cornell, Sarah 23, 176, 183, 190 

Comely, Eileen 110, 144 

Corrado, Lisa 23, 171 

Correll, Gretchen 110 

Cosci, Chris 75, 192 

Costenbader, Denise 109, 148, 195 

Cox, Heather 103, 183 

Coyne, Mike 122 

Cramer, Jonathon 113,171,179,187 

Cramer, Linda 126 

Crampton, George 23 



Crawford, Lora 100, 143, 163 
Cresthull, Cathy 110 
Cristofoletti, Kevin 151 
Criswell, Erin 106 
Crocker, Richard 118, 121 
Crowley, Jill 111 
Csordas, Theresa 107 
Culbertson, Keith 187 
Curchin, Amanda 104 
Curfman, Theresa 23 
Curran, Jen 100 
Cushing, Eric 175 
Cusick, Kelly 106 
Cutler, Emily 24 



DAgostino, Memory 123171, 

DAguanno, Laura 70, 110, 175, 184, 186, 

196, 199 

D'Angelo, Mike 103, 180, 187, 192 

Dalrympl, Heather 110 

Danenhower, Jennifer 24 

Daniels, Mary 107 

Daugherty, Kim 100, 171, 176, 184, 196 

Davis, Christina 111,200 

Davis, Karen 110, 180 

Davis, Kristen 184 

Davis, Monica 111, 191, 192 

DeArment, Diane 127 

De Las Alas, Ronald 24 

DeCarlo, Mike 107, 192, 195 

DeFilippis, Brian 170, 171 

DeHaan, Susan 107 

DeLuca, Mae 10 

De Puydt, Peter 128 

DeSantis, Chris 101 

DeSouza Costa, M. Carol 16, 23 

Deavor, Trinity 115,199 

Deck, Josh 100 

Decker, Lindsey 191 

Deeter, Christal 24 

Deichert, Shirley 127 

Delaney, Erin 105 

Dennis, Paul 134 

Dentler, Dave 124 

Derr-Daugherty, Kim 147 

Derrickson, Eva 110,184 

Devilbiss, Julie 109 

Devine, Dave 155 

Deyo, Cathy 103 

DiEgidio, Rebecca 100, 199 

DiLoreto, Karen 110 

DiMarino, Lauren 102, 180, 199 

DiMatteo, Kristen 24 

DiSanto, Melissa 111,184 

Diehl, Matt 107 

Dillon, Caroline 134 

Dimond, Katherine 109 

Dimond, Valerie 192 

Dively, James 130 

Dodge, Brian 103 

Dohner, Barry 140 

Dombrowski. Brian 106, 171, 172, 175. 

195 

Donahue, Katie 107. 171 

Donahue, Maggie 104, 192 

Donecker, Becky 24 

Donnelly, Erin 106, 143 



Doonan, Dan 106, 195 

Dougherty, Stacey 24, 171, 184 

Douty, Beth 24 

Downing, David 131 

Doyle, Krista 110, 184, 199 

Duffins,Varo 121 

Duffy, Kevin 101, 195, 199 

Dumbauld, Daniel 24 

Duncan, Jason 188 

Dunigan, Kimberly 109, 183, 196 

Dunkleberger, Kelly 101 

Durbosq, Jeff 101 

Durn, Jessica 109,171 

Dweyer, Jennifer 111,180,184 

Dye, Leota 124, 130 

Dzurek, Lynn 108,200 



IE 



Early, Deb 106, 123, 195 

Earnshaw, Susan 8, 104 

Eates, Jo 184 

Eck, Tracy 83, 104, 144, 195 

Edmondson, Stacia 111 

Edmonson, Daisy 192 

Eerdmans, Alexander 103, 200 

Eikenberry, David 25 

Eller, Wendy 107, 191, 199 

Elliot, Alyson 103, 188, 191, 199 

Ellis, Barbara 128 

Ellis, Jeanne 106, 158, 159, 175, 184 

Ellis, Matt 77, 100 

Ellison, Bethany 108, 109, 171, 172, 195, 

199, 200 

Ellsworth, Delbert 134 

Emig, Marcos 65, 100 

Enders, Gregory 25, 95, 196 

English Michelle 25 

Enterline, Mindy 146, 147, 199 

Eppley, Martha 129 

Epstein, Mary 102 

Erdman, Mark 32, 176 

Escudero, Maria 25, 105, 200 

Ettinger, Alexandra 25, 106 

Eusden, Beau 103 

Evans, Hugh 130, 187 

Evans, Richard 125, 131 

Everett, Jonathan 100 



IF 



Fackler, Carla 25, 178 
Fair, Chad 160 
Falcocchio, Maria 25, 178 
Fallstich, Kimberly 105 
Fantini, Barbara 25, 192, 196 
Farley, Sharon 133 
Farrar, Derek 106, 156 
Farrell, Erin 105 
Farver-Apgar, Martha 128 
Fasick, Karen 111 
Fazekas, Marie 111,190 
Fedezko, Scott 138, 139 
Feldstein. Susan 101, 199 
Fell. Mike 106 
Felter, Joy 25, 102 
Ferguson. Jennifer 102. 191 



Index Ai.d 



Ferguson, Staci 26,110,111 

Fernback, Nancy 126 

Ferrar, Derek 87 

Feshler, Carrie 102 

Feshler, Kristen 26, 33 

Fetter, Leslie 26, 93. 112. 114, 188 

Fickett, Jessica 104, 144 

Figarola, Don 101 

Fiondella. Federico 26, 188 

Fisher, Erika 26, 199, 200 

Fix, Nancy 10, 107 

Flood, Jonathan 107, 164, 165, 171, 172 

Flory, Amanda 110, 183 

Folk, Jason 26, 115 

Fontaine, David 164 

Ford, Jason 154, 155 

Ford, James 26 

Foremsky, Beth 104 

Foremsky, Nicole 108,171 

Forney, Megan 114, 144, 171 

Fortune, Karen 26 

Fourhman, Joseph 26, 183 

Foust, Casey 126 

Fox, Boyd 131 

Fraits, Heather 182, 183 

Frank, Daniella 152 

Frank, Heidi 27, 101, 102, 156, 178 

Franks, Amanda 104, 105 

Frawley, Maria 131 

Freisinger, Jennifer 27, 179, 184 

Friedly, Milt 131 

Fritz. Marcia 4, 101, 194, 195 

Frysinger, Todd 27, 178 

Fulmer.Tom 126 



Gabel, Sara 111, 183,195 

Gadino, Dylan 102, 172, 183 

Galaskas, Noreen 27 

Ganter, Shana 110,184 

Gantz, Michelle 91, 184 

Gard, Melanie 27 

Gardella, Emily 104, 140, 188, 189 

Gardino, Dylan 109 

Gardner, Jason 98 

Gardner, Kevin 85, 192 

Garland, Jerry 121 

Garner, Carol 125 

Gasper, Jody 111 

Gasswint, Heidi 102 

Gates, Angie 100 

Gavin, Jennifer 108, 184, 191 

Gebhart, Jennifer 27 

Geesey. Adria 108, 180 

Gegwich, Grant 27, 175, 176, 183 

Geis, Jessica 27, 183 

Gelfo, Nicole 110, 183 

Gelnett, Amanda 109 

Gemma, Mike 100, 192, 195 

Gensler, Jessica 27. 171. lss. 189, 191 

George, Markelle 103, 199 

Gergic.Jeff 160 

Gergic, John 160 

Ghoubrial, Gina 100 

< ■ i ; 1 1 ii-i ii \1. lllli 

Gilbert, Tracj 28 
Gillis, Tamara 130, 132 
Ginter, Faith 28. 178 



Girardi, Steve 103, 180 

Gizzi, Zane 125 

Gladfelter. Renee 106,171,175 

Glickman, Susan 104, 191 

Gliptis, George 130 

Gockley, Jane 134 

Goffredo, Nancy 104, 195, 199 

Goldin, John 103, 195 

Goldstein, Anne 104,144,188,189 

Good, Amy 106, 199 

Good, John 100 

Good, Phil 139 

Gordon, Angie 83, 100, 101, 196, 199 

Gordon, Rick 15, 106, 139 

Gorgan, Lorus 159 

Goss, Erin 106, 184 

Goss, Shauna 111 

Gottheld, Jennifer 28, 178, 184 

Gottfried 134 

Goughler, Tonya 28, 178, 199 

Grab, Laura 108, 187, 199 

Grabrowski, Joann 28, 176, 180, 199 

Grabowski, Mark 98, 171, 175, 195 

Grace, Elizabeth 28, 171 

Grady, Jennifer 28, 175, 192 

Grant, Amy 106 

Gratalo, Danielle 106 

Graver, Jamie 105 

Graybill, Alison 28, 1 10, 1 1 1 

Green Bryan 90, 106, 138, 139 

Green, Christa 100, 196 

Green, Heather 28 

Greenday, K. 110 

Grey, Missy 68, 87, 163 

Griebel, Autumn 105 

Griese, Donna 109 

Griffiths, Mary 29 

Grigaitis, Erin 101 

Grimes, Kenneth C. 106, 139 

Groff, Jenn 191 

Groschopp, Kimber 10, 106, 185 

Grove, Jared 101 

Gruska, David 113 

Guenzel, Melissa 104, 176 

Guessford, Kim 100, 103, 177, 199 

Guglielmo, Thomas 102 



HI 



Hackman, Jamie 84, 89 

Hackman, Tony 29 

Hagemann, Amy 121 

Hagemann, Rich 71 

Hagen.Tom 130 

Hagenbuch, Kristen 29, 112, 178, 187, 

199 

Hager, Nathanial 133 

llahn. Liza 29, 107, 156, 157, 179. 187 

Hahn, Michelle 108, 187 

Haley, Jen 64, 100. 180 

Hairy. Sheean S2. 110. 176 
Halter. Eileen 127 
Hallenbeck, Elizabet 196 
Halvorsen, Kim 109 
Hamilton, Lindsay 102, 184 
Hamilton. Mike 126 
Hamm, Dawn 29, 50 
Hammes, Jennifer 194, 195 

Hamslier, I Inii^ 156 



Hamsher, Doug 156 

Handly, Heather 78, 100, 179, 184, 191 

Hanlon.Amy 140 

Hannigan, Kimberly 29 

Hansen, Bruce 89, 147, 172, 175 

Hansen, Christy 144 

Hanuska, Brian 103, 147 

Haray, Erica 105, 116, 148, 171 

Harbold, Jenna 156 

Harclerode, Cathy 102, 180, 196 

Harms, Brian 103 

Harnly, Dawn 105, 184 

Harold, Jeannie 107 

Harrigan, Sharon 79, 115, 127, 171, 191 

Harrington, Jamie 104 

Harrison, John 131 

Hartman, Jill 102, 163, 184 

Hartman, Mike 115 

Hartman, Patty 29 

Hassett, Brandy 107 

Hastie, Maureen 110, 156 

Haverly, Donald 107 

Hawbaker, Laura 192 

Hayes, Scott 101, 156 

Hayes, Tammy 29 

Heckman, Jamie 191 

Heckman, Robert 130 

Hedrick, Jack 130 

Heetman, Liz 101, 176 

Hegmann, Richard 107,171,188,191, 

192, 200 

Heigel. June 126 

Heim, John 98 

Heimbach, Dave 147, 170. 171 

Heinhold, Noelle 29 

Heintzelman, Sara 188 

Heinzelman, Caren 115, 187. 191 

Heiser, Elizabeth 30. 108, 109 

Heiser, Linda 121 

Heller, David 90, 106, 139 

Heller, Denise 100,143 

Helm, Patricia 30 

Helsel, Chris 106, 139 

Helwig, Dan 125 

Hemminger, Jami 1 10, 1 1 1, 199 

Hengst, Sean 30 

Henriques, Don 139 

Henry, Mellisa 103, 143, 184, 200 

Hepler, Chris 139 

Hepner, Carrie 109 

Herb, Kelly 159 

Hering, Cindy 183. 196, 200 

Herkner. Kerrie 110,183 

Herman, Ted 102, 188 

Hermann. Tammy 152.187 

Hermanson. Greg 125 

Hernandez. Elizabeth 104. 156, 191 

Herr, Kerne 187 

Heir. Lois 130 

lb i rev, Dan 98 

Hen-old, Amj 184 

Herrmann, Tammy 107 

Herahey, Michelle 101 

Hersluv Naomi 128 

Hess. Douglas 30. 90. 138. 139. 166. 167 

Hess. Gloria 129 

Hess. Jennifer 176, 196 

lbs-. Samantha 30. 102 

Hess,, n^. Becky 109, 176, 183. 191 

Hibbert, Jeffrey 30 



214 hulex 



Hibshman, Andrea 143 

Hickey, Michelle 108, 184 

Hicks, Dan 102, 187 

Hicks, Stacey 30 

Hill, Jill 191 

Hill, Julieanna 176 

Hill, Mary 129 

Hill, Tina 118,134 

Hillegass, Jodi 115, 144, 145. 152, 153, 

184, 199 

Hilton, James 123, 171 

Hirtzel, Diana 179, 195 

Hilsher, Sandi 128 

Hoag, Heather 30 

Hobson, Amy 107, 183, 184, 188, 195 

Hockensmith, Missy 110, 175, 199 

Hodson, Pam 30, 196 

Hoffman, David 31, 179 

Hoffman, Fredrick 130, 176 

Hoffman, Patricia 121 

Hoffmann, Nicole 101 

Holden, Sean 160, 161 

Hollenbacher, Amy 144, 183 

Hollinger, Dave 160 

Hollinger, Jamie 154, 155 

Hollinger, Robert 122 

Holran, Bruce 118, 123 

Hombach, Mike 147 

Hook, Christina 196 

Hoppie. Maurice 130 

Hoppman, Melissa 101 

Horner, Maria 122 

Horter, Kara 100 

Hossler, Helen 122 

Hostetler, Danielle 178 

Hostetter, Jesse 139 

Houser, Julie 110 

Howe, Barbie 8, 171, 172 

Hoy, Jason 106, 107, 138, 139 

Hubbs, Nicole 176 

Hudson, Pam 109 

Hudzick, Lynda 126 

Hughs, James 132 

Hughs, Shaun 101, , 175, 195 

Hummel, Jamie 147 

Hummer, Michelle 31 

Humphreys, Carol 129 

Hunsinger, Blythe 71, 100, 199 

Hunsinger, Heather 100, 198, 199 

Hurley, Lynn 152 

Huryk, Jenn 107 

Huynh.Ann 102 

Hynoski, Debra 110 



Iannitto, Len 83, 101 

Iffland, Catherine 108, 187, 191 

Igielski, Sharon 7, 100, 175, 224 

Imperato, Victoria 31, 103, 187 

Irving, Christire 10, 140 

Issa, Reem 170, 171 

Ittleson, Sue 100, 184 

Ivery, James 77, 102, 172. 200 

Ivory, Ralph 106, 139, 167 




Jacobsen, Laura 143 

Jacobson, Heather 31, 178, 187, 199 

Jackson, Del 151 

Jackson, Holly 104, 200 

Jackson, Tracey 109,200 

Jagodzinski, Damian 103 

Janicki. Michelle 74 

Jansiewicz, Eva 31, 184 

Jaskelewiez, Brian 156, 171 

Jenkins, Lauren 101, 195 

Jensh, Liz 109 

Jeziorsk, Dawn 108, 184, 199 

Jin, Xudong 128 

Johnson, Dan 176 

Johnson, Nicole 105, 171, 199 

Johnstanbaugh, Dawn 103, 183 

Jones, Dan 106, 171, 172, 173, 176 

Jones, Jacqueline 66, 133 

Jones, Lori 31, 175, 182, 183 

Jones. Sara 108, 152, 172, 184 

Judd, Pat 128 

Juhnke, Anna 129 

Juhnke, Jim 129 

Jusiewicz, Amy 195 



Kaib, Kathy 100 

Kaiser, Gina 152 

Kanagy, Conrad 124, 135, 188, 189 

Kane, Claudia 126 

Kane, Kristen 110, 175, 182, 183 

Kaplan, Kim 6, 101 

Karli, Brad 106, 150, 151 

Karmatz, Nicole 82 

Karter, Rachel 103 

Karvelis, Elizabeth 16, 31, 171 

Kascinski, Sue 183 

Katen, Bernadette 105, 180, 196 

Kauffman. Nancy 122 

Kauffman, Yvonne 134.143 

Kautz, Jessica 144 

Kazanicka, Regina 75. 79, 112 

Kazinski, Jill 100 

Keefe. Erin 31. 112 

Keeney. Adrienne 102.199 



Kegerise, Heather 125 

Keich.Amy 31 

Keiter, Jeremy 107,151,184 

Kelly, Colleen 110, 171, 172 

Kelly, Jennie 107, 190, 171 

Kelly, Shannon 144 

Kendle, Tiera 106 

Kennell, Fran 12, 105, 176, 180 

Kennell, Heather 100 

Kennell, Reuben 12, 147 

Kepner, Matt 98 

Kerr, Alison 32,34 

Kerstetter, Renee 115 

Kerstetter, Stephanie 100, 180 

Kessler, Leanne 199 

Khanlian, David 34, 139 

Kijanka.Amy 103,176,200 

Killian, Mary Ann 126 

Kimmel, Jennifer 34, 163 

Kindig, Stacey 110 

King, Chris 175, 192 

Kinkle, Senela 186, 187, 191 

Kinser. Angela 105.171 

Kipp, Maria 34. 176, 179, 182, 183, 196 

Kirby, Tracy 184. 199 

Kirchner. Susie 124 

Kiscaden. Elizabeth 34 

Klunk. Kathy 114 

Kmet, Shannon 71, 105 

Kneller, Amy 108, 184, 199, 200 

Knepper, Stacey 105 

Knorr, Michael 106, 195 

Kocher, Jamie 34, 176, 199, 180 

Kohlweiler, Linda 177 

Kohut. Amy 102 

Kollar, Sharon 107. 140. 199 

Koogler, Amanda 105, 158, 159 

Koons. Courtney 101 

Koontz. John 132. 187 

Kopp. Jayanna 34. 110. 175 

Kordich. Kristy 100. 162. 163 

Kotov. Ivan 34. 106. 178. 200 

Kou.Andy 180,200 

Kourv. Elizabeth 34 

Kovel. Lisa 35. 179. L87 

Kraenbring. Heidi 172 

Kraenhrmg. Mark 35, 72, 98 



Index 



215 




Krause, Jami 105, 171, 180, 184, 190. 

191 

Kraybill, Donald 129, 135, 188, 189 

Krebs, Richard 156, 191 

Kreider, Carroll 130 

Kreider, Kenneth 122, 132 

Kreider, Todd 98, 160, 161 

Krencicki, Michele 111 

Krimmel, Meghan 1(11 

Krizner, Bill 35, 188 

Krumpholz, Elizabeth 100, 191 

Krusman, Meghan 35, 156, 171 

Kuehn, Jodi 162, 163 

Kuhn, Bob 183 

Kuhn, Colleen 140 

Kuhn, Joan 125 

Kuhn, Neil 35 

Kukich, Laura 105, 196 

Kulicki, Jen 10"), in". 

Kulp, Jesse 107. 151, 160 

Kuo, Cindy 109, 171 

Ku/.ina, Stephanie 105 



L 



k ,;,, Michele 105, 171 
LaSala Laura L0, L06 



LaScala, Andre 171 
Labbate, Alison 35, 183 
Labs, Rebecca 144 
Ladley, Brian 107 
Lagerhuist, Frederik 200 
Lampasona, Paul 98, 200 
Lancaster, Marc 101,103 
Landis, Doug 187 
Landvater, Brenda 122 
Lane, Eric 106, 191, 199 
Langowski, Jaclyn 101, 183 
Lasala, Laura 171 
Latimore, Nancy 134 
Laughlin, Ronald 130 
Laukaitis, Amy 108,196,197 
Laurence, Lindsay 83, 101 
Lawson, Christine 124. 128 
Layman, Amy 107, 199 
LeBar.Amy 104.155,184 
LePevre, Ann loo. 168, 176, 191 
LeVan, Karen 35. 179 
League, Benjamin 98, 1ST. 199 
Leap. Thomas 131. 133 

Lee, Annette 104 

Lee. Deborah 125 

Lee,Jennifei 100 

Lehman. Mike LOS 

Lehr, Bruce L35, 188 



Lehto, Jen 105,116, 143 

Lemke, Michelle 107, 172 

Lemley, Catherine 134 

Lemon, J.J. 192 

Lena, Michael 98, 184, 200 

Lesinski, Jason 91, 106, 171, 180, 196 

Lesonick, Allison 140 

Lester, Jessica 16, 35, 199 

Leuthe, Stephanie 102 

Lewis, Amy 143 

Leydig, Christopher 98, 99 

Light, Mellisa 152, 183, 199 

Lindsay, Casey 103 

Lindsay, Robert 60, 98 

Lindsey, Carol 125 

Lindsey, Sara 126 

Lindstrom, Amy 140 

Lingle, Amanda 1 1 1 , 143, 224 

Lisinski, Jennifer 35 

Little, Kyle 115, 166, 167 

Lockard, Meredith 36 

Loftus, Jennifer 36,171,183 

Loose, Beth 184 

Lord, Catherine 36 

Lorusso, Michelle 106, 140, 171 

Lotts, Kim 108, 156 

Loudenslager, Cory 147, 199 

Lowe, Chris 73, 98 

Lucas, Richard 36, 171 

Lucey, Allison 109, 152 

Lueckel,Amy 108, 195 

Luey, Josh 106, 156, 180 

Luy, Dale 147 

Lynn, Jennifer 36, 107, 147 



Ma, Ada 12, 104, 180 

Ma, Amy 12, 180, 192 

Mac-Donald. Kristen 10, 107. 117, 184, 

185 

Macintosh, Scott 107, 176 

MacMillan, Barb 100. 103 

MacNab, Andrew 98 

Mackley. Josh 103 

Madson, Henrick 140 

Maguire, Deana 36, 144. 171 

Maguire. Kristen 104.144 

Maichle, William 176 

Major, Jill 36, 178, 184 

Makowski, Matt 123 

Malley, Dana 36, 200 

Mallon. Liz 107. L62, 163 

Maloney. Barbara 12 I 

Manges, Dave 192 

Mann, Julie 60, 104, 156 

Manogg, Lara 101, 192 

Mansuelo. Aileen 36 

Manzer. Beth 104 

Marburger. Christine Jno 

Marchegiani. Kristen H>5 

Marchetti, Angela 171, 191. 199 

Marisic, John 125 

Markelle. Geoi ge 103 

Markev. Sue 37. 179. 1S7. 196 

Markel, Bretl 1 10 
Markley, Erin 37 
Marks, Keith 124, 167 
Martin. Christine 



216 



I ixi. 



Martin, Julie 110, 176 

Martin, Link 135 

Martin, Lori 111 

Martin, Milan 37, 171 

Martin, Susan 102, 186 

Martinchek, Annie 143,187 

Marvel, Aaron 6, 98 

Masimor, Tony 84 

Mastrogiovanni, Denise 37, 104, 183 

Matincheck, Annie 111,171 

Matteo, Anthony 133 

Matteo, Joseph 98 

Matthews, Megan 37 

Maurer, Chad 106 

Maurer, Megan 37 

Maurer, Steph 162, 163 

Max, John 126 

McAlogn, Jenn 107 

McCann, Kristyn 37, 178 

McCallister, Eric 102 

McCampbell, Amy 1 10, 184, 199 

McCarthy, Erin 75, 100 

McCarthy, Shannon 

McClain, Melissa 37 

McCleary, Brock 107, 171 

McClellan, Fletcher 120 

McClintock, Leigh 111,176,191,192 

McCloud, Elizabeth 126 

McCool, Mike 101, 164 

McDonald, Katrin 175 

McDonald, Trisha 107 

McDonald, W. Wesley 134 

McGraw, Andrew 101,192 

McHamess. Timothy 37, 93 

McHenry, Dan 89, 191, 192 

McHugh, Meghan 104 

McKenzie, Scott 113, 187 

McKeown, Shannon 38 

McKinney, Brian 139 

McKinney, Dawn 38 

McKinney, Karyn 38 

McLaughlin, Scott 138, 139 

McLuckie, Jen 110 

McMann, Kristyn 37 

McMurtrie, Kelly 38. 171 

McNamara, Kelly 84, 108, 109, 192 

McNamara, William 38,176,180 

McSherry, Sue 126 

McSparren, Margaret 121 

Mead, Dana 131 

Mearkle.Amy 110 

Meashey, Laura 105 

Meckley, Julie 114,183 

Mehok, Brian 102, 180 

Melson, Laurie 38, 104, 176 

Menan, Lisa 184 

Mercaldo, Morissa 105, 109 

Mercurie, Laura 38 

Merkle, Kimberly 107, 163, 184 

Merrill, Gary 106, 139, 187 

Mertz, Dee 122 

Meruani, Raana 105, 200 

Mescia, Dario 6, 12, 82, 101, 102 

Mescia, Lino 12, 38, 101, 223 

Meserole, Michael 

Messick, Nicole 109 

Metcalfe, Beverly 68 

Metzger, April 10. 184 

Metzger, Heidi 184 

Metzger, Kara 38, 104, 105, 148, 149, 

178, 179 



Meyer, Lottie 111 

Michaels, Robin 104, 179, 183 

Michener, John 192 

Micus, Robert 123 

Mielczarek, Maryrose 

Mika, Jennifer 104, 184 

Mikalsen, Karin 109 

Mikulski, B.J. 195 

Milick, Danijela 39 

Mill, Tracey 104, 105, 195, 199 

Miller, Albert 9,100, 192 

Miller, Bill 103, 195 

Miller, Diane 128 

Miller, Doris 127 

Miller, Elizabeth 111, 183 

Miller, Janette 100, 176, 180 

Miller, Jessica 106 

Miller, Katherine 39, 175 

Miller, Matt 107 

Miller, Natalie 192 

Miller, Rachel 109, 176 

Miller, Rebecca 109 

Miller, Robert 103, 170, 171, 172 

Miller, Ruth 82 

Miller, Sheila 39 

Miller, Tim 6, 8, 89, 175, 191, 192 

Millin, Priscilla 104, 171, 174 

Milliron, Dana 39, 178 

Mills, Crystal 39 

Minerva, Marissa 109 

Minin, Denis 39 

Mirkovich, Melissa 39, 107, 183, 191 

Mitchell, Alison 103 

Mitchell, Pat 192 

Mitra, Nanda 180, 184 

Mock, Aaron 90, 100 

Moffit, Bethany 39 

Mohler, Jeremy 103 

Mohr, Laura 39, 113 

Mohr, Sallie 163, 199 

Monaghan, Becca 106, 107 

Montero, Greivin 139 

Montgomery, Gladys 129 

Montgomery, Kathy 148, 164 

Mooney, Sara 104, 168, 175, 182, 183, 

199 

Moore, Anna 135 

Moore, Robert 130 

Morgan, Jamie 107, 139, 190 

Morgan, Mellisa 40, 90 

Morgan, Ryan 98 

Moritz, Linda 96, 188, 191, 192 

Morra, Sylvia 128 

Morris, Alison 107, 178 

Morris, Julie 183 

Morris, Trevor 103 

Morse, Erin 176 

Morse, Robert 132 

Moskowitz. Ginnette 104, 108, 199, 200 

Mosteller, Kelly 

Moul, Tiffany 104 

Mountain, Inga 104,171,196,199 

Mowrer, Brandi 40 

Mower, Margaret 40 

Mover, Jill 40 

Moyer, Mandy 102 

Much, Jodella 40, 171, 178, 200 

Much, Kristen 111) 

Muir, Molly 105, 195, 199 

Mull, Deborah 40 

Mullen, Sara 103 



Mullen Christina 
Mulvey.Tom 151 
Mumford, Richard 82, 132 
Munden, Amy 102, 199 
Munjack, Jamie 107 
Munson, Jenny 108, 195 
Murphy, Elizabeth 111,184 
Murry, Rick 101, 102 
Murry, Thomas 130,176,180 
Muston, Donald 130, 132, 178 
Muth, Jessica 109 
Myers, Helen 120 
Myers, Julie 121 
Myers, Ken 40, 183 



Nadal, Michelle 111,191 

Nagayama, Kazumi 105, 200 

Nauman, Nicole 40, 182, 183 

Nealon, Melissa 107 

Neamand, Tanis 111,140 

Nelis, Maggie 136, 142, 143, 152, 153 

Nelson, Christine 105, 158, 159 

Nelson, Holly 40 

Nesbitt, Matt 101 

Neyer, Stanley 130 

Neylon, Heather 102, 199 

Nichols, Ken 106, 139 

Nicolas, Loic 101, 200, 201 

Nigro, Kara 41 

Nocito, Becky 100, 140, 141 

Nonemaker. Gretchen 109 

Nordin,Asa 188, 189 

Novak, Ed 123 

Nykorczuk, Stephanie 103 




Index 217 



O' Donnell, Bridy 159 
O' Donnell, Candace 131 
O' Grady, Richard 131 
Ochs, Jamie 163 
Oglesby, Rebecca 199 
Ohlendorf, Catherine 41, 105 
Ohlinger, Matt 127. 171 
Oiler Stone, Cathryn 41,178 
Okorie, Bridget 102, 200 
dinger, Arlene 103 
Olmstead, Jen 184 
Orendorf, Jenell 110,184 
Orlosky, Jessica 102, 148 
Oswald, Dave 151 
Oswald, Valerie 183 
Owens, Jennifer 100, 103, 186 



Paine, M. Clarke 126 

Palladino, Andrea 103,110,199 

Palladino. Lyndi 147 

Palmer, Christopher 115,139 

Palmquist, Jane 131 

Panco, Marissa 4, 6, 83, 101 

Panday, Manisha 104, 191 

Paone, Tony 164 

Parker, Christian 41, 50, 199 

Parker, Stephanie 200 

Paroby, Vanessa 103 

Parrett.Tana 122 

Parson, Pat 126 

Passe, Saul 89, 103, 164 

Patrick, Sharon 128 

Patterson, Tara 109, 171, 200 

Paukovits, Keith 103, 160 

Pavelko, Amy 108 

Paynter, Anita 129 

Pea vy. Heather 110 

Pearson, Nancy 107 

Peck, Elizabeth 108 

Peck, Kelly 102, 156 

Peffiey, Darryn 100 

Penazolo, Gabriel 107 

Penny, Meredith 171 

Perry, Dan 155 

Petronio, Jill 122 

Pettersen, Kristen 107 

Phenicie, Jason 102 

Phillips, Terri 101, 156, 171 

Pierce, Michelle 102 

Pierce, Paul 98, 183 

Pietrefesa, Patrick 41, 92, 107, 171, 172, 

173 

Pinches, Cindy 113, 199 

Piro, Lauren 108 

Piscitelli, Beverly 125 

Planey, Nicole 107, 191 

Plosa. Sandi 111, 140,188 

Plumb, Kyla 102, 199 

Poff. Lena 1 1 . 1 S3 

Poile, Kirsten 107 

Polanowski, Frank 130 

Pond, Zach 102 

Poole, Danielle 196 

Porowski. Kussell 41 




Potier, Ron 121 

Powell, Hunter 151 

Powell, Julia 102, 103, 176, 195 

Powell, Mark 65, 100 

Power, Kristen 41 

Powers, Kim 121 

Pressimone, Mike 125 

Proctor, Doreen 105, 171, 180 

Proctor, Zoe 130 

Puffenberger, Kitty 128 

Puffenberger, William 135 

Puffnock, Jeff 115 

Purpuri, Christine 111, 184, 198 

Putt, Charlie 103, 188 



Qualtieri, Joe 102, 192 



Rabino, Monica 108. 176, 192. 200 

Rabold, Julie 109 

Rada, Kelly 100, 163 

Raimond, Gerard 160 

Randall, David 100 

Ranck, John 130, 133, 176 

Rarick.Jodj 110,184 

Rathmell, Carrie 110 

Rathsam, Pat 126 

Rauch. Heather 14. 41, 72, 92. 171, 172 

Raver, Lori 42, 17",. 222 

Rawcliffe, Carol 107 

Ray, Laura 102. 199 

Razinaki, Jill 200 



Reap. Kris 104,111,170,171 

Reaser, Amy 144 

Reasner, William 114,115 

Reed, Herb 42 

Reed.Jessica 110.111.183 

Reeder, Ray 130 

Rege. Rebecca 42, 51, 171. 200 

Reich, Christian 42 

Reider, Elizabeth 134 

Reiker, Laura 180 

Reiser, Melanie 171, 175, 200 

Reitano, Lauren 102 

Reiter, Carolyn 42, 178,184 

Renn, Kristen 108 

Reppert, Christopher 106, 160 

Resch, Robert 101 

Ressler, Marlene 184. 199 

Ressler. Scott 107, 195 

Reynolds. Bridget 199 

Rhodes. Carolyn 122. 128 

Riccardi. Jodi 104.200 

Ricci. Darcie 6. 191, 192 

Ricci, Gina 105 

Ricci. Patricia 131 

Rice, Sara 102 

Ricedorf, Diane 126 

Richardson, Amy 102. 106 

Richardson, April 1 10. 199 

Richardson, Hub 126 

Richardson, Hollj 12, 187, 198, 199 

Ritchey, Tami l «>. 12, L83, 196 

Ritsch, Fredrick li'n 

Robb.John 107 

Robbing, Alei L03 L92 

Robelen.Jen LOS, 187, L98, L99 

Roberts, Dawn 106, 18 ■ 

Roberta, Kate 109, L83, 199.200 



218 



Index 




Robinson, Darlene 42 

Robinson, Sandra 42 

Robinson, Sheri 143 

Robson, Tammy 102 

Roderick, Skip 134, 139, 164 

Rodriguez, Richard 67 

Rohrbach, Jason 103, 139 

Rohrer, Debbie 103, 199 

Rohrkemper, John 131 

Roland, Virginia 122 

Rolstad, Melissa 2, 43, 103, 200 

Romano, M. Erin 43 

Ronning, Debra 131 

Rose, James 100 

Rosini, Kevin 163 

Rosingh, Andert 103, 200 

Ross, Sharon 105 

Rossow, Loretta 107, 147 

Roy, Erin 111 

Rubinstein, Sarah 105 

Rudisill, Chris 100, 191 

Rufner, Heidi 43, 107 

Ruggieri, Joe 174 

Ruley, Chris 101 

Rumpp, Bethann 105, 140, 180 

Rumpp, Nicole 105, 171, 140, 195, 199 

Rusin, Cindi 183 

Rutan, Jeneen 43, 184 

Rutko, Nathan 101, 188, 196 

Rutkowski, Joseph 43 

Rutter, Dave 133 

Rutter, Steve 133 

Ryan, Chris 103 

Rybczvk, Kelly 110 



Sabaka, Bethany 43, 171, 191 

Sabo, Tara 43, 188, 199 

Sabol, Mike 156, 157 

Sadowski, Michael 175,183 

Sagan, Allison 43, 93, 114, 171, 176, 180, 

191 

Sagar, Andy 125 

Sagar, Debbie 124 

Salach, Becky 100 

Sales, Amy 43 

Salko, Rebecca 44, 175, 183 

Salmon, Diane 121 

Salvadia, Angela 133 

Samolewicz, Jessica 105, 127, 187 

Sampieri, Allein 109 

Sampson, Richard 100 

Samuels, Sidoney 110,111 

Sanchis, Gabriela 132, 179 

Sands, Kelly 110 

Sands, Lora 110 

Sargent, Amy 44, 199 

Sarracino, Carmine 131 

Saul, Kelly 110 

Saurer, Thomas 44,77,86,102 

Scarborough, John 107, 180 

Schad, Josh 101 

Schaeffer, Charles 130 

Schellenberg, Louise 131 

Schiavo, Christina 109 

Schirmer, Christine 44 

Schlabach, Theron 129 

Schloesser, Ann Marie 108,184 

Schlosser, Bob 134 

Schmalenberger, Martin 87, 147 

Schmidt, Gretchen 100, 188 

Schmidt, Laura 109 

Schmidt, Vincent 106 

Schnure, Zoey 44, 104 

Schoph, Brian 98, 155 

Schott,Tara 76, 111 

Schowdowski, Francis 44, 171 

Schrag, Valerie 129 

Schreiber, Jim 160 

Schroeder, Lynn Marie 109 

Schroeder, Stacy 195 

Schuessler, Nicki 110, 171 

Schultz.Amy 101, 199 

Schwanger, Barbara 126 

Schwartz, Ellen 109 

Schwebel, Kevin 44 

Scott, Kristi 105, 171, 199 

Scott, Regina 110 

Scotto, Jerry 107 

Scotto, John 107 

Scotto-DiCesare, Rino 98, 195 

Schmoyer, Lori 199 

Seaver, Kristen 104, 140 

Segura.Andy 101 

Seifrit. Amy 44 

Seiler, Beth 104, 107 

Seipel, Robin 140 

Selby, Shanique 107, 151, 200 

Selcher, Wayne 134 

Sensenig, Brett 108, 188 

Sentz, Dusty 103, 184 

Serapiglia, Brian 102, 156 

Serpico. Shane 91, 98 



Servia, Sherry 110,111,171 

Servia, Stacey 147 

Sevareid, Michael 127, 131, 191 

Seymour, Kristen 109 

Shaeffer, John 120 

Shaenor, Sally 125 

Shaffer, Amy 110, 176, 180 

Shaffer, Angie 110, 176, 180 

Shaffer, Laura 110, 184 

Shaiebly, Denise 125 

Shanbarger, Aleisha 44,106,171,172 

Shartzer, Jeremy 139 

Shaw, Jennifer 105 

Shaw, Laura 100, 199 

Shaw, Lori 191 

Shaw. Michelle 110, 111 

Shearburn, Colleen 102 

Sheckard, Ann 45, 199 

Shedwick, Christine 102, 197 

Shenk, Chris 

Shifflet, Clinton 45, 171, 180 

Shockley, Jenn 110,188 

Short, Laura 102 

Showalter, Rebecca 171. 196 

Showers, Nicole 111 

Shubert, Ronald 132 

Shue, Jessica 125 

Shuman, Angela 102 

Shuss, Danielle 104 

Shutt, Oscar 65, 100, 103, 180 

Siegel, Scott 191, 192 

Siepel, Robin 104 

Silar, Michelle 107, 171 

Silberstein, Michael 133 

Simon, Michelle 45. 171, 172, 184 

Simpson, Ellen 125 

Singley, Jessica 111 

Siweiec, Julie 100, 168, 191, 199 

Skow, Jeff 151 

Slinger, Kimberly 104 

Sloan, Milly 125 

Sloat, J. Steele 45, 115 

Slothour, Jonathan 106, 171 

Small, Beckie 108, 199 

Small, Graham 

Smeltz, Ian 160 

Smeyers, Cathy 109 

Smith, Ben 166, 167 

Smith, Beth 140 

Smith, Donald 130 

Smith, Dorothy 102 

Smith, Jason 107, 155 

Smith, Jeff 103,171, 187 

Smith, Kelley 102 

Smith, Lottie 107, 148, 172 

Smith, Lynn 75, 171 

Smith, Patrick 45, 156. 157 

Smith, Rob 84, 191 

Smith, Tara 115, 171 

Smolnik, Amy 7, 100, 191, 192, 223 

Smyth, Carrie 143 

Sniffin, Alyssa 45 

Snook, Caria 110, 188 

Snow, Harry 45 

Snyder. Jennifer 45, 171. 179. 184 

Snyder, Wendy 163 

Soffientini. Tara 68, 70, 71, 83. 101. 117 

175, 194, 195 

Sofield.Tom 100 

Song. Soon II 180. 183, 200 



Index 219 



■ ■ 



Spahl, Dave 175, 192 

Spayd, Sandy 127 

Speer, Phil 100 

Spicher, Tyler 107, 175, 195 

Spiegler, Gerhard 62, 63, 64, 67, 120 

Spink, Laura 45, 176 

Springer, Joy 46, 112, 113, 191 

Squarcia, Matt 151 

Standi, Shauntae 152, 200 

Stanczak, Stacey 60, 1 1 1 

Stanford, Jennifer 104, 180 

Stansberry, Lisa 100 

Statler, Dana 196 

Statler, William 178 

Staub, Jennifer 171 

Stauffer, Kim 107, 156 

Steinbugl, Nicole 199 

Stemelski, Amy 100, 183, 184 

Stephens, Rebecca 46, 184 

Stetler, Brian 101 

Stewart, Melanie 1 76 

Stine, Catherine 109 

Stine, Jill 183 

Stites, John 131 

Stolnis, John 101, 102 
Stone, Duane 188 
Stone, Richard 130 
Stonge, Sandra 105 
Stover, Corie 110, 140, 171, 184 
Stozek.Tory 103 
Straub, Jen 46, 114, 176 
Strine, Jen 114, 187 
Struble, Rebecca 85, 102, 176 
Stuckey. William 133 
Sturtz, Lori 176, 180, 199 
Summerson, Diana 46 
Sutphin, Holly 108 
Swan, Susan 33, 46 
Swartz, Mark 106, 155 
Sweely, Radelle 70, 101, 184 
Szczesny, Matt 151 
Szymoniak, Beth 100, 196 



T 



Taconis, Froukje 148, 149, 200 
Takacs, Rebecca 102 
Talcott, Lori 106 
Taschner, Teri 46 
Tavares, Andre 46,113,187 
Taylor, Carolyn 46, 178, 197 
Teske, John 73, 132, 134 
Tesu, Lori 109 
Thiede, Lauren 46 
Thomas, Dana 107, 192, 200 
Thomasson, Jim 151 
Thompson. Glenn 133 
Thomson. Martin 130 
Thorson, Bobette 132 
Thorson, Ingrid 105, 159 
Timmins.Jeo 14« 
Tinder, Jennifer 47 
Tinney, Michelle l<>7 
Tobias, Corey 101 
Todd, Greg 47 
Tomas, Steven 47. 187 
Toro, Juan 131 
Tower. Ibrook 131 
I rackim, Lori 108, 199 



Travitz, Kim 107 

Trawitz, Kim 4, 171, 172 

Treese, Mary Beth 109 

Trenery, Jaimie 109 

Triano, Mary 110,111,191,195 

Trifari, Jen 171, 176, 179, 184 

Triller, Sara 109, 127, 179, 191 

Trimmer, Rebecca 47, 179 

Trite, Amy 47 

Troha, Carrie 102 

Trone, Jennifer 110 

Trostle, Randolph 130 

Troupe, Amber 183 

Trout, Kristen 109 

Troutman, Brenda 129 

Troutman, Michelle 47, 112. 184 

Troutman, Nathan 171, 199 

Tucci, Scott 102 

Tulley, Barbara 131 

Tumolo, Marc 107, 183 

Turnbaugh, Barbara 47, 179, 184 

Turner, Chris 101, 175, 192 

Tyler, Kathy 125 

Tynyk-Katchko, Georgeann 144, 186, 

187, 195 

Tyree, Angela 47 



LInangst, Julie 105 
Urban, Kevin 74, 89, 156 



Vagnoni, Lisa 103 
Valenti, Paula 104 
Van Camp, Sara 84, 112 
Van Dyke, Dana 184 
VanDzura, Samantha 109 
Varelli.Jill 192 
Vassady, Bela 122, 132 
Veenema, Julia 64, 100 
Ventola, Laurie 104, 176 
Visco, Jeannette 47 
Volberg, Katrina 109 
VonHeilman. Brandy 107 
Voshell, Jamie 107 



Wagner, Elizabeth 140 

Wagner, Tiffany 102,184,188189 

Waleff, Mary Ann 125 

Walker, Linda 48, 192 

Walker, Mike 139 

Wallete, Aimee 107, 199 

Walsh, Kate 106 

Walter, Christy 191 

Walters, Kim 79. 115. 191 

Walters, Sarah 147 

Waltman, Craig 87, 100, 116, 194. 195 

Walton, Andrea 100 

Walton, Susan IK) 

Warfel, Carol 128 

Warner, Linda 122 

Waser, Janet 126 

Wasylyszyn. Kathryn 1 1 1 



Washburn, Daniel 48 

Wasson, Dak 101 

Waters, Tim 176 

Watkins, Mark 107 

Watson, Victoria 109 

Wayman, Amy 110 

Weachter, Amy 48 

Weachter, Debra 129 

Weaver, Brendon 192 

Weaver, Scott 106, 195 

Weaville, Carol 131 

Webber, Tom 106, 187 

Weber, Adam 98, 151 

Weber, Katie 109 

Weber, Skip 102 

Webster, Tom 106, 200, 201 

Weidman, Mary 124 

Weidman, Steven 48 

Weigle, Scott 98, 160 

Weinstein, Dave 139 

Weinstein, Jon 98 

Weiss, Natalie 48, 188 

Weiss, Rebecca 133 

Weisenberger, Annmarie 102 

Wenger, Gretchen 96, 107, 170, 171, 172 

Wennberg, Hans-Erik 130 

Wenrich, Tim 

Wertz, Jason 48 

Wessel, Brenda 152, 153 

West, Olivia 125 

Wetzel, Gayle 171, 186, 187, 195 

Whalen, Dana 107 

Wheelersberg, Robert 135. 188 

Whitcas. Deborah 104, 159, 191 

White, Melissa 109, 171, 188 

Whitmore, Joe 134 

Wiedenhaefer, Jamie 69, 105, 171, 180 

Wilber, Robert 98 

Wiley, Allison 100 

Wilhelm-Ernharth, Cindy 1 25 

Willever. Wendi 105, 191 

Willey, Heather 48, 106. 107 

Williams, Diana 48, 176 

Williams. Paige 109, 171. 172 

Wilson, Amy 180 

Wilson. Charise 48, 171 

Wilson, Jenn 108, 184, 191. 199 

Winpenny. Thomas 132 

Winter, Donna 49. 176, 180. 181, 199 

Wintergreen. Beth 110 

Win ward, Ron 195 

Wise, Wendy 49, 178 

Wisniewski, Lauren 103 

Wissenbach. Joe 195 

Witherow.Ann 196 

Woland, Brenda 144 

Wolanin, Drew 160. 161 

Wolcott. Richelle 49. 176 

Wolf, Allison mi, 199 

W-ll. Urad 100. 1ST 

Wolf. Heather 13. 108. 191. 199 

Wolf, Jen 1S4. 185 

Wolf. John IS, II' 

Wolfe, Becky 103 

Wolfe, Rustj '"'-• 103. 195 

Wolfram, Sarah 49 

Wolverton, Jerrie 130 

Woodward. Aim In] 
Workman. Mike 100, 103, 192 
Woi thingtoo, Andrea 105, 192 



220 



Index 



Wotring. Andy 101 
Wullert, Stephanie 49, 51 
Wydra, Jennie 49 



Yardley, Kevin 100, 103, 174, 175 

Yencho, Thomas 106, 107, 175, 183, 195 

Yeomans, John 191 

Yingling, Mark 106, 107, 144, 195 

Yost, Marge 111,200 

Yunginger, Nikole 100, 191, 199 



Zak, Stacie 111. 184, 191, 199 
Zarlenga, Jennie 111, 155, 187 
Zavada, Erin 51, 112 
Zavitsky, Maureen 110, 180, 199 
Zawisky, Steve 160 
Zeamer, Bryan 155 
Zegaielli, Nicole 106, 163 
Zehnder, Amy 105, 171, 184, 199 
Zeigler, Melissa 10, 106, 185 
Zerger, Valerie 192 
Ziegler, Karen 128 
Zimmer, Sarah 108 
Zimmerman, Jackie 156, 157 
Zimmerman, Lisa 49, 148, 149 
Zimmerman. Stephen 49 
Zubick, Kathy 127 
Zuret, Micheile 103, 183, 191 



COLOPHON 



The 1996 Conestogan was published by Taylor Publishing 
Company in Dallas, Texas. The company representative to 
Elizabethtown is Ed Patrick. The book includes 224 pages 
including spotcolors of midnight blue and vineyard. Cap- 
tions are 8 point and body is 10 point. The type style for 
the body and captions is New Century Schoolbook. Adobe 
5.0 was used to produce the book. Professional photogra- 
phy was provided by DaVor Photography. This book was 
both student run and completed. 

ACKNOWLEDGEMENT 

With grateful appreciation, the Conestogan would like to 
thank all of those who gave their time toward the comple- 
tion of the book. They would especially like to thank 
Rutledge Hill Press and H. Jackson Brown, the author of 
Live and Learn and Pass It On, for allowing special permis- 
sion to publish the quotes found on each of the section 
dividers. 




Index 



221 



NAL THOUGHTS 



With the year drawing to a 
close we look back and realize 
our areas of accomplishment. As 
the members of the one hun- 
dredth class of Elizabethtown 
College began their college expe- 
riences, a new era is dawning for 
the College community. 

We experienced the triumph 
of numerous personal accom- 
plishments while learning to 
look more closely at our indi- 
vidual lives. We have made nu- 
merous important decisions that 
will affect our lives forever. 

As we leave the year behind 
us we look fondly at the past and 
positively toward the future. We 
have high hopes and best wishes 
for the graduating class and the 
retiring members of the faculty 
and staff. 

With thoughts of next year on 
the horizon we are confident that 
we will once again prove to be a 
strong edifice for the Elizabeth- 
town College leaders of 
tommorow. 

-Craig Bertz and Jodi Brandon 



Lori Raver heads off to 
class with her portfolio. 
Hands-on classes, such as 
drawing, were a wel- 
comed break for the 
Knglish major. 




222 



CU- 



ing 



Displaying their pride these 
fans cheer on their team with 
spray paint and t-shirts. 

Lino Mescia winds up to let 
his snowball fly. The 
unusual amount of snow this 
year had most students 
anticipating the spring that 
never came. 




The new Leffler Chapel, 
with its commanding 
presence, was a welcomed 
addition to the campus this 
year. 



Closing AJiO 



Sand art proved to be one of 
the more popular event.-- that 
students participated in 
during T.G.I.S. 

Liz Bidgood addresses her 
senior class at Baccalaure- 
ate in the Leffler Chapel 
just hours prior to their 
graduation. 




224 



Amanda Lingle slants the 

ball across the Geld during a 
game. Sports allowed us the 
time to close the I k> and 

head out for some physical 
action 

Sharon [gielski dei ides the 

best way to pack In i . .u lm 
the ride hack to Connecticut 



Closing